OCR Interpretation

The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, November 01, 1930, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1930-11-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

NortK Dakota’s
Oldest Newspaper;
Army Beats North Dakota 33-6
Hope for St Lawrence Waterway Treaty Soon
Subject of Lane to o:nn Has
Been Under Negotiation
for Many Years
Unemployment Situation in Both
Countries Seen as Aid to
Early Action
Washington, Nov. I.—(XP) —State de
partment officials are hopeful of a
definite decision this month on the
St. Lawrence waterway, long a sub
ject of negotiations between the
United States and Canada.
Active agitation for an open road
for ships from the Great Lakes to
the Atlantic has continued for more
than a generation and the general
belief in the capital is the Washing
ton and Ottawa governments will
shortly reach a conclusive agreement.
Prime Minister Bennett of Can
ada, in reply to a formal inquiry by
the United States some time ago as
to whether Canada was prepared to
proceed with the negotiations on the
project, set November as the time
when he would be able to give the
matter his attention.
Deeply interested in the project as
a prospective scheme for the relief
of unemployment in both the United
States and Canada, President Hoover
is devoting considerable attention to
the possibility of immediate tesump
, tion of negotiations. The next step
for the president, in the event the
Canadian government agrees to ap-
4 point a commission to settle the two
' important questions remaining open
on the project, is the designation of
the American members of the com
The appointment awaits only Can
ada’s approval of this method of
drafting a treaty between the two
countries to embody the terms under
which construction could be begun
and the project made a reality.
Methods of financing and a technical
question on dam construction are the
two main points to be settled. The
belief is that the American govern
ment would prefer a commission of
' three or five members from each
a The American section probably
\ would include some high-ranking
army engineer, possibly Major Gener
al Lytle Brown, chief of engineers, or
* one of his immediate subordinates. In
addition, it is considered likely an as
sistant secretary of state, probably
William R. Castle Jr., might be ap
pointed. President Hoover would
seek the services of an outstanding
citizen or official to head the com
The cost of the enterprise has been
estimated at some $275,000,000 includ
ing installation of equipment to pro
vide incidental electrical energy rat
ed at 1,500,000 horsepower.
54,000 GATHER FI
Minneapolis Packed With Visit
ors; Hotel Rooms Are
at a Premium
Minneapolis, Nov. I.—(^P) —Football
conquered Minneapolis today as 54,000
fans prepared to cheer Minnesota's
Gophers on to victory over North
western’s Wildcats in the game that
will climax the 1930 homecoming cele
The city was packed with visitors
and it was impossible to obtain a
hotel room downtown. The streets
were crowded with men and women
wearing the Maroon and Gold of
Minnesota and the Purple and White
of Northwestern.
A series of special trains from
Evanston, 111., brought 4,000 Wildcat
fans into Minneapolis early today and
the 150-plece Northwestern band was
to arrive at 11 a. m. to add its brassy
notes to' the general jubilee. The
banners of the two schools waved
from office buildings and stores, both
downtown and on the campus. Small
boys sold football souvenirs on the
A quiet and calm—more or less—in
the midst of the hurly burly caused
by returning alumni, excited students,
eager fans, the two teams that will
hold the center of attraction later in
the day were getting last minute
words of advice from their coaches.
The homecoming celebration at
tained big proportions on the campus.
Just before noon today the home
coming parade, another traditional
feature of the two-day festivities will
roll into the downtown district.
By the time of the kickoff at 2 p. m.
S it was expected the weather would be
1 perfect with rust the requisite snap
1 in the air for good football weather.
Chicago. Nov. I.— (lf) —Charles A.
Boston, New York, was elected presi
dent of the American Bar association
by its executive committee today. He
succeeds to the post made -acant by
the recent death of Josiah Marvel,
Wilmington, Del.
Above is shown Earl Yocum, millionaire banker of Galva, HI, who was abducted by kidnapers and held for
ransom. In the center is little Ann Yocum, his daughter and at the right is Mrs. Yocum, whose wit and fortitude
enabled officials to break up the kidnaping gang, two of whom are held in Jail.
Floyd Winslow, reputed master mind of the plot, and another man are being sought and authorities today
prepared to ask the death penalty for the two men in custody.
Winslow’s capture was believed imminent with reports that a man answering to his description had been
seen driving a stolen truck toward Peoria. Orville Whiskers, another alleged member of the extortionist gang,
was being hunted in the vicinity of Watauga, 15 miles from Galva.
His brother, Harry Whiskers, and Vernon Ahlgren, in custody and said by officers to have confessed their
share in the plot were held to the grand jury yesterday in bonds of SIO,OOO each.
“We will ask the death penalty,” State’s Attorney Carl Melln said. “When a leading citizen is taken from his
doorstep and held for ransom under threat of death, the penalty cannot be too severe.”
He said he would ask Indictments when the grand jury convened Monday.
Gopher Line Appeared to Be
Tiring Rapidly After Tak
ing Hard Battering
Memorial Stadium, Minneapolis,
Nov. I.—{&) —Northwestern was mak
ing good its threat to steam-roller the
University of Minnesota squad here
this afternoon in the third quarter of
their football game. The Wildcats
were leading 14 to 0 and the Gopher
line, which had taken a hard batter
ing, appeared to be tiring.
First Period
Captain Brockmeyer kicked off to
Rentner who returned 22 yards to
Northwestern’s 34. Hanley made a
quick kick which the Gophers
downed on their 30-yard stripe. Munn
crossed up the Wildcats by running
for a first down from kick formation.
Munn kicked and on the first play
following, Hanley hit left tackle for
six yards. Rentner made three more
and Russell made it first down on
Northwestern’s 30-yard line. Bruder
was thrown for a two yard loss and
Rentner then tried a* pass. It was
incomplete and Woodworth kicked.
Brockmeyer fumbled the punt but
Reibeth recovered for Minnesota and
the Gophers kicked on the second
play. Hanley took the kick and was
run out of bounds oh the Northwest
ern nine yard line. Bruder just
missed Rentner’s pass and Woodworth
kicked. Riebeth brought It back If
yards to Northwestern’s 41 yard stripe
and an offside gave the Gophers an
other first down. Minnesota made
seven yards in three trips through the
line but lost the ball after two suc
cessive incomplete forward passes. It
was the Wildcats ball on their 35-
yard mark.
Hanley and Rentner made first
down through the line but North
western was forced to kick a few mo
ments later. Munn tossed a pass
which Riebeth dropped and the Go
phers kicked back. Munn booted the
pigskin out of bounds on Northwest
ern’s 16-yard line from his own 25.
Bruder lost two yards at end. Rent
ner attempted a pass but Hanley
missed. Woodworth kicked out of
bounds on the Gopher 30-yard mark
and Minnesota kicked back. Bruder
made six around end as Ihe period
ended. Score: Northwestern 0; Min
nesota 0.
Second Period
Northwestern now had the wind at
its back. Woodworth made four yards
on a double pass. An exchange of
kicks and a five-yard penalty gave
the Wildcats the ball on Minnesota’s
47-yard streak. Nelson spilled Bruder
for a yard loss. Rentner’s attempted
pass was knocked down and Leach
replaced Russell for Northwestern.
Hanley made nine yards through left
tackle. Leach made it first down.
Rentner. on a fake double pass, made
three around end and a long pass,
Rentner to Baker, enabled the latter
to dive across the line for a score
from the two-ward mark as he was
tackled. Bruder’s attempted place
kick was low, but Minnesota was off
side and the point was awarded.
Score: Northwestern 7, Minnesota 0.
Minnesota kicked off and Hanley
was hurt on the next play, but re
sumed. Northwestern kicked on the
second play and Baker downed the
ball on the Gophers’ 40-yard stripe.
Mandeas replaced Leksell for Minne
sota, and Armann replaced Reihsen.
The Wildcat line stopped Riebeth and
Manders. Minnesota kicked twice and
Northwestern once, and it was the
Wildcats’ ball on their 29-yard line.
One the next play Rentner tossed a
short pass to Baker, who heaved to
Hanley In the clear With one Gopher
before him and a touchdown, he
(Continue* on page seven)
To Ask Death Penalty for Abductors
«p» ■■ - —»
Pay Up or Heat Up
Is Court Ultimatum
o ■■ —♦
Chicago, Nov. I.—(#o —lt was a
question of pay up or heat up today
for John GUstra, apartment house
Glistra lives on the first floor. His
wife, who recently sued him for di
vorce lives on the second. So do her
eight children.
It has been chilly in Chicago this
fall and when Mrs. Glistra’s attorney
went before Judge Harry A. Lewis
with her charge that Glistr4 recent
ly cut all the steampipes leading to
radiators in his wife’s apartment
and sealed the chimney flues so she
would not use a stove, the court felt
it was time to act.
Glistra the court held, could either
fix the heating facilities or if he pre
ferred—have his alimony payments
stepped up from $25 to SSO.
First Second Third Fonrth
Period Period Period Period Final
000 6 6
7 13 13 0 33
0 14 7 ■ EE
000 ■ □
000 0 0
000 0 0
000 ■ Q
000 ■ □
66■ ■ ■
00■ ■ ■
070 0 7
7 6 0 7 20
o o 14 ■ 53
o o o ■ K 0
Wisconsin and Ohio State Each
Unable to Score Up to
End of Third Quarter
Ohio Stadium, Columbus, 0., Nov.
I.—(/P) —Ohio state and Wisconsin
showed more defensive strength than
offensive power here this afternoon
and neither team had been able to
score at the end of the third quarter.
Each threatened their rival’s goal
but lacked the punch- to put over a
First Quarter
Wisconsin carried the kickoff to its
20 but after adding seven yards more
they were forced to punt. Recovery
of an Ohio fumble gave them the ball
again, and a pass, Lusby to Behr
made first down. More passes fol
lowed and they reached the Ohio
five-yard line before they were
stopped. Fesler then punted out of
Lusby received the kick and Fesler
ran him out of bounds. Bell inter
cepted a Wisconsin pass on its 34-
yard line and Hinchman passed to
Fesler for fifst down on the 19. An
other pass, Fesler to Hinchman put
the ball on Wisconsin’s six. Fesler
and Molarino made three through the
line as the quarter ended. Wisconsin
0; Ohio State 0.
Second Period
Hinchman failed at tackle, and
the Bucks lost their scoring chance
at the three-yard line when a pass
from Fesler was incomplete. Lusby
punted out on the next play, inter
cepted an Ohio pass and ran 15 yards.
The teams exchanged punts re
Behr and Goldenberg made a first
down through the line to Ohio’s 41.
Varner of Ohio then intercepted a
pass but the Buckeyes had to punt.
Rebholz dodged four Buckeye tacklers
to return the kick 33 yards. Oman,
at fullback, and Rebholz made an
other first down. Fesler stopped Behr
for eight yards loss. Behr gained 18
yards on a pass but on the next play,
Hinchman tossed him for a seven
yard loss. The Badgers made another
pass good for eight yards as the pe
riod ended. Wisconsin 0; Ohio State 0.
Today’s Football
At Lexington, Va.—V. M. I. 6;
Davidson 0.
At Annapolis—St. Johns 59; Amer
ican University 6.
Concordia Freshmen 18; Morris,
(Minn.) Aggies 6.
Ohio State 0; Wisconsin 0,
Dartmouth 0; Yale 0.
William & Mary 13; Harvard 13.
Marquette 6; Boston College 0.
Florida 0; Georgia 0.
Concordia Frosh 8; Morris Aggies 6.
Mandan 12; Minot 0.
N. Y. U. 7; Carnegie Tech 0.
West Virginia 0; Fordham 6.
West Virginia Wesleyan 0; Navy 12.
Ohio State 0; Wisconsin 0.
Pennsylvania 7; Kansas 0.
Columbia 0; Cornell 0.
lowa 0; U. of Detroit 0.
Nebraska 0; Pittsburgh 0.
Concordia 0; MacAlester 0.
Wisconsin 0; Ohio State 0.
Columbia 3; Cornell 0.
N. Y. U. 13; Carnegie Teen 7.
Pennsylvania 14; Kansas 0.
North Dakota State 9; Moorhead
Teachers 7.
Manaan 0; Minot U.
Nebraska 0; Pittsburgh 0.
Third Period
Mandan 6, Minot 0.
Wisconsin 0; Ohio State 0.
Columbia 10; Cornel! 0
Kansas 6. Pennsylvania 14
Yale 0, Dartmouth a
Wild Geyser Showers Thou-
sands of Barrels of Fuel
Over Stricken City
Residential District Abandoned,
Traffic Suspended, and
Schools Closed
Oklahoma City, Nov. I.—(AP)—Roar
ing defiance to experts seeking to
curb it, a wild gusher at the city’s
edge continued today its threat of
fire disaster as it showered black
clouds of oil on abandoned homes.
As workmen rushed to completion
the forging of a huge steel bonnet
to drop over the mouth of the spout
ing well, firemen announced the
danger of explosion had lessened due
to dissipation of low-hanging clouds
of gas.
As a result of their tests, firemen
reduced to an area 38 blocks square
the fire zone which has been main
tained since the well broke through
its mastergate Thursday night.
Nine units of national guardsmen,
together with civilians, guarded the
city against the outbreak of fire. John
Gordon, who conquered the “Wild
Mary” Sudik well after it ran wild 11
days, has been placed in charge of
control attempts.
The geyser of oil has caused the
abandonment of homes by some 300
residents of the district, the closing
of six schools and the suspension of
all automobile and railroad traffic in
the district affected.
Workmen in shifts of 30, wearing
helmets and clothed in oilskins, were
slowly removing the twisted steel
from about the mouth of the well.
They were deliberate in their efforts
to avoid striking sparks as they
handled the broken strips of the
mastergate and other debris.
The well has an estimated daily
flow of 60,000 barrels of oil and 100,-
000,000 leet of gas.
Before nightfall expert oil well
tamers hoped to be able to swing new
connections into place to cap the
Residents In the lowlands near the
gusher—many of them negroes—
fought a losing battle with fumes and
noise and many left their homes
during the night, carrying beds and
other scanty household belongings.
The gusher sent a fine oil spray
over homes to its north all night.
Abandonment of the M-K-T. Rail
road’s depot was planned by officials
when it became evident all trains
passing through the zone would have
to drop their fire, and proceed un
der accumulated steam pressure.
Passengers will be taken by bus to
and from trains stopping outside the
To Plead Guilty To .
Charge of Kidnaping
Minneapolis, Nov. I.— (lP) —Allen
Tiffert and James Beattie, originally
indicted on a charge of kidnaping
Eugene Gluek, pleaded guilty before
Hennepin County District Judge E. P.
Waite today to assault in the second
degree. Disposition of their cases was
postponed until Nov. 15.
W. G. Compton, assistant county
attorney, explained that because of
extenuating circumstances he recom
mended the cases be referred to the
probation officer. He said evidence
indicated neither Tiffert nor Beattie
knew a kidnaping was planned as
they set out.
Mercury Jumps Up
To Snap Cold Spell
Mercury took a bound upward to
day to break the cold spell of the
last few days and temperature well
above freezing was prevalent in mo6t
of the Northwest before noon.
Bismarck’s minimum reading for
the night was 38 while its high point
was 51.
It will be mostly fair tonight and
Sunday, with cooler weather expected
in the west and north portions of
North Dakota tonight and Sunday,
according to the daily weather fore
This forenoon the mercury leaped
up to 42 degrees above zero here. At
Miles City, Mont., it was 40 and Rap
id City, S. D., reported 42.
Minnesota generally was colder than
other northwest states and had as low
as 21 at Hibblng.
Minnesota Farmer
Is Burned To Death
Staples, Minn., Nov. I.— (IP) —His
clothing ignited following explosion of
the gasoline tank of his automobile,
Peter Pauls, a farmer near here, died
Friday. Rushing into his home. Pauls
grabbed a kettle of boiling water and
poured it over himself in his attempt
to extinguish the flames. The hot
water intensified his suffering.
Lucena, Tayabas, Province, P. 1.,
Nov. l.—(/P)—Eight men and a child
were shot and killed here today by
two men caught in the act of steal
ing. Authorities said the men ran
amuck when apprehended. One of
the men was captured and placed un
der arrest, but the other captured.
—— 1 •
| Stenographer Freed |
| On Her‘Face Value’ j
* ■■ - ■ <►
Evanston, 111., Nov. I.—(AP)—Mayme
Rothacker, 21, a stenographer, was
free today on what one might call
her face value.
“This girl,” said Policeman Henry
Dricker, when she was arraigned for
speeding before Magistrate Harry H.
Porter and lacked the necessary $lO
bail, “has an honest face.”
“Not only that,” amended the mag
istrate, “it is a pretty face. A face
like this is bail enough for me.”
Marine Men Fear Vessel Has
Sunk in Gale and Blizzard
With 25 on Board
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Nov. I.— {JPt
The Canadian steamer Ashbay, car
rying a crew
three days overdue at Sault Ste. Marie.
Marine men believed today she had
gone down, with all hands, In a gale
and blizzard.
Fears for the grain freighter, which
left Fort William at 7 o'clock Tues
day night, were Intensified by a re
port from the lighthouse keeper at
Michipicoten, a rocky island In Cana
dian water 100 miles north of here.
He said that during a squall and
snow storm Thursday he had seen
some ship—he could not identify it—
wallowing in the waves off the Island,
and apparently helpless.
The United States coast guard cut
ter Seminole cruised about the island
yesterday, but discovered nothing.
She may return to the scene this aft
The lake around Michipicoten Is
full of reefs, and there are few har
The coast guard cutter Seminole
has been searching Lake Superior for
the last 24 hours.
Senior Senator Asserts Hall Is
Not Properly Represent
ing District
(By The AMoclated Preen)
Washington, Nov. I.—Senator
Frazier, Republican, of North Dakota,
Friday advocated the election of P.
W. Lanier, the Democratic candidate
for congress in the second district of
his state, in opposition to Represent
ative Hall, the Republican incumbent.
Senator Frazier said “Hall is not
properly representing or looking aft
er the interests of his constituents
but spends his time playing politics
with any individual or faction that
will best serve Hall’s interests.”
“P. W. Lanier, the Democratic can
didate,” he continued, “is active and
straight-forward and would undoubt
edly better represent the district,
which is largely agricultural, than a
politician of the Hall type. Lanier is
putting on an aggressive campaign
and has won many friends by his
staunch advocacy of the cause of
agriculture rather than by partisan
Three Are Dead in
Kentucky Accident
Lexington, Ky., Nov. I.—(A^—Three
of a party of five University of Ken
tucky alumni were dead today as a
result of an automobile accident
which occurred while they were on
their way to Lexington yesterday to
attend the University of Alabama
football game.
Most for the Money
The Bismarck Tribune, Burleigh county’s home-owned, home
operated, home-managed newspaper, is a candidate for election as
official newspaper at the election November 4.
It asks the support of its friends and readers in Burleigh county
on the basis of its record as an institution of public service.
We believe that the voters and taxpayers will best serve their own
interests by voting for The Tribune. It will be a vote for public
economy to do so.
The duty of the official newspaper is to publish legal notices of
vital interest to the community. Obviously, it is to the public in
terest that these notices be printed in the newspaper of the largest
circulation so that they may be read by the largest number of people.
Designation of The Tribune as official newspaper costs the
taxpayers the least possible amount of money because, under the
law, certain legal notices must be published in a daily newspaper,
if one is printed in the county, regardless of whether it is the official
newspaper. Election of The Tribune will prevent a duplication of
expense since, in such cases, the official newspaper would print the
same notices. w
Tha Tribune, in Its editorial and business policy, feels itself
directly responsible to the people of Burleigh county. It supports
their best interests. It seeks to wield no political or other selfish
It does strive, every day, to publish a newspaper which brings
»o Burleigh county citizens the news of the world cleanly and fairly
told, without bias or partisanship
On this basis The Tribune asks your consideration and will ap
preciate your support.
Lies Near Death
St. Paul, Nov. I.—(/P)—Archbishop
Austin Dowling today lapsed into un
consciousness, his physicians an
nounced. The head of the St. Paul
diocese of the Roman Catholic church
has grown steadily weaker and al
though his vitality was low a state
ment Issued at the diocesan residence
said he was expected to live through
the day. Archbishop Dowling is suf
fering from complications induced by
a heart ailment.
Thousands of Catholics gathered in
churches here today to observe All-
Saints Day and to pray for the recov
ery of the 62-year-old archbishop,
who became seriously ill three weeks
He was administered the sacrament
of extreme unction last Tuesday.
Other Fliers Continue Efforts to
Locate Them; Dorbrandt
Aids Search
Seattle, Wash., Nov. I.— (lP)— With
six men in two planes still missing in
northern British Columbia, rescue ef
forts were planned today at widely
separated points.
Frank Dorbandt, Alaska pilot, was
at Atlin, B. C., after ending his second
search for Capt. E. J. A. Burke, Van
couver aviator, and two companions
in the Liard river district. Burke was
lost Oct. 11 after a prospecting flight
to Liard post. Dorbandt expected to
take off at the first opportunity in a
third attempt.
Favorable weather was awaited by
a Treadwell Yukon Consolidated
company plane at Mayo, Yukon ter
ritory. to take up the search for
Robin Renahan. of Vancouver, B.
C., an Alaskan-Washington Airways
pilot, who left Vancouver last Sun
day with two companions to join the
Burke search, last was seen Wednes
day over Albert Bay, northern Van
couver island.
Thinking Renahan possibly had
met with an accident, Ancel Eck
mann, Seattle, chief pilot of the
Alaskan - Washington Airways,
planned to take off today in a special
effort to find the trio.
Scottish Rite Class
Of ’29 Reelects Heads
The class of 1929 initiates Into the
Scottish Rite held a meeting here
Friday evening and elected its old
class officers. Walter F. Cushing,
Beach, is president; R. A. Kinzer, Val
ley City, vice president, and James
Morris, Bismarck, secretary. The
class passed a resolution of pleasure
on the recovery of Governor George
F. Shafer from his operation and to
day flowers were sent to the execu
tive by the members.
The WeatKef'
Mostly fair tonight and Sunday,
Somewhat colder.
Nodaks Unable to Stop Classy
Passing Attack of Major
Sasse’s Eleven
Flickertails Count Points ori
Pass From Schave to Fel
ber to Jarrett
West Point, N. Y., Nov. I.— {lP)
Army’s great football eleven this aft
ernoon found the University of North
Dakota team an easy prey to its
cla.ssy passing attack to win a one
sided victory but the Cadets failed to
keep the invaders from scoring.
The final score was 33 to 6.
On one of the prettiest plays ol
the game, in the closing period, Fel
ber took a pass from Schave and
when he was about to be tackled
tossed a lateral pass into the waiting
arms of Red Jarrett, Nodak captain,
who scampered across the goal line
standing up.
First Period
The Army scored a touchdown be
fore the first period was half over*
Little Wendell Bowman, quarterback,
carried the ball across the Una a
moment after he had gone into the
game in the place of Carver. Taking
a short pass from Stecker, another
substitute, Bowman shot 15 yards
through the North Dakota secondary
for the touchdown. Herb added the
extra point from placement, giving
Army a seven to nothing lead.
North Dakota, which had held for
downs on its two yard line In the
first few minutes of play, had no of
fense to match Its defense In the first
period, although Jarrett, quarterback,
reeled off two six yard gains on suc
cessive plays Just before the quarter
Second Period
The Army scored a second touch
down when Malloy, sub-end, gathered
in a forward pass from Frentzel, half
back, and galloped over the line
standing up. The play covered 27
yards and climaxed a drive from the
Army’s 48-yard mark. Frentzel’s
placement kick for the extra score
hit the goal posts and bounded back
and the score was: Army 13; North
Dakota 0.
Stecker, one of the Army’s many
backfield substitutes, intercepted a
forward pass hurled by Schave, mak
ing a shoestring catch, and ran near
ly 50 yards behind fine interference
before he was downed on the visitors’
11-yard line. Frentzel swept around
left end to the two-yard mark and
Kilday smashed over for the Army’s
third touchdown. Broshous, goal
kicking specialist, went In and drop
kicked the extra point which made
the score 20 to 0.
The first half ended without furth
er scoring and with the Army well in
command of the situation, Timber
lake having just intercepted a pass by
Schave, In midfield.
Third Period
A forward pass from Carver to Se
bastian over the goal line and a suc
cessful placement kick for the extra
point by Herb piled the Army score to
27 to 0 before the second half was five
minutes old. The scoring play cams
on fourth down after the North Da
kotans had stopped the Army attack
dead on their four-yard line. The pass
fooled them completely.
The Army’s fifth touchdown fol
lowed close on the heels of the
fourth, Sending the score to 33-0.
Carver intercepted a forward pass by
Schave in midfield, and ran to the
visitors’ 32-yard line. A long pass from
Fields to Carver ate up 25 yards, and
in spite of a stubborn stand by the
Nodaks Herb smashed through center
on fourth down for the tally. His
placement kick for the extra point
was wide.
With the aid of a long pass from
Schave to Felber for a 22-yard gain,
North Dakota had the ball on Army’s
seven-yard line when the third period
Fourth Period
On one of the prettiest plays of the
game, North Dakota scored a touch
down midway in the fourth period.
Felber, Nodak end, took a forward
pass from Schave and was about to
be tackled after a short gain when
he flipped a lateral directly into the
arms of Jarrett who galloped across
the line standing up. The play cov
ered 27 yards. Richmond missed a
placement kick for the extra point
and the score now stood Army 33;
North Dakota 6.
—— ■■■ 1 ■ " 4
Grow Less—Get Morej
Is Advice of Board
Washington, Nov. 1 .—(IP) —Efforts
of the farm board to bring about
acreage reduction in the production
of two of the nation’s great staple
crops—wheat and cotton—were re
newed today in the publication of a
bulletin for national distribution.
Wheat production on a basis of
domestic consumption was urged and
a sharp curtailment in cotton acreage
was termed “likely to bring the grow
ers more money than they would get
for the quantity they are now pro
In bold faced type, the board ad
vised “grow less and get more.”
In recommending the American
wheat farmer should not in the fu
ture look to the export market to
dispose of his surplus, the board
pointed out that “Russia, once the
greatest wheat exporting country in
the world, is coming back, at the
present time, is seriously depressing
the world market with wheat pro
| duced under conditions which the
1 American farmer cannot mpet/’

xml | txt