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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, November 01, 1930, Image 7

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Prairie Breezes Is Adjudged
Best Annual at Meeting
of Young Editors
Grand .Forks, N. D., Nov. I.—(VP)
Carrington high school was awarded
the Northern Interscholastic Press as
sociation sweepstakes cup at the an
nual convention dinner last night lor
the best all-around publication in
the association. The school was giv
en a score of 99.7 points on its news
paper, the Carrington High Sentinel.
Second place went to St. James
Academy. Grand Forks, which scored
95.4 on its magazine, the Wild Rose,
while the Yellow Jacket Journal, Mo
hall, N. D., high school newspaper,
took third place with a score of 91.8,
for all-around publications.
From four states, North Dakota,
South Dakota, Minnesota and Mon
tana, 150 delegates came to the tenth
annual convention of the association,
and entered 70 publications, which in
clude 53 newspapers, 15 annuals and
two magazines.
Other awards made at the banquet,
in the order of their placing, are:
Best newspapers—Carrington High
Sentinel, Carrington, N. D. t 99.7;
Yellow Jacket Journal, Mohall, N. D.,
91.8 and Station V. H. S., Volin, S. D.,
Best annuals or yearbooks—Prairie
Breezes, Bismarck, N. D., 89.8; Cyno
sure, Fargo, N. D., 85.9, and Kyote,
Billings, Mont., 85.6.
Best magazine—The Wild Rose, St.
James Academy, Grand Forks, N. D.,
Give Editorial Awards
Best editorials (Mary Hethering
ton cup >—Wadena High News, Wa
dena, Minn.; Pelican, Pelican Rapids,
Minn., and Kyote, Billings, Mont.
Best newspaper from a Minnesota
high school— Wadena High News,
Wadena, 83.3.
Best newspaper from a Montana
high school —Gallatin High News,
Bozeman, 89.3.
Best newspaper from a North Da
kota high school—Carrington High
Sentinel, 99.7.
Best newspaper from a South Da
kota high school—Station V. H. S.,
Volin, 91.3.
Best mimeographed papers—Shy-
Hi-Cry, Sheyenne, N. D., 83.1; the
Atom, University high school, Grand
Forks, 74.7, and Orange and Black,
Northwood. N. D., 68.1.
Best sections of townpapers (Sigma
Delta Chi cup)—Yellow Jacket Jour
nal, Mohall, 91.8; Station V. H. S.,
Volin, S. D.. 91.3 and Station W. H. S.,
Warren, Minn., 63.9.
Newspaper divisional and class con
tests: Division 1 (schools having less
than 200 students—Thomas Hether
ington cup)—Carrington High Senti
nel. Yellow Jacket Journal and Sta
tion V. H. S.
Division 2 (schools having 200 or
more students) —Gallatin
Bozeman, Mont., 89.3; Orjffralian,
Grand Forks. 86.8 and Wtjjl&na High
News, Wadena, Minn., 89w.
First places in classes: Division,
weeklies and bi-weeklies—Yellow
Jacket Journa., Monthlies and
papers published every three weeks
Carrington High Sentinel. Division
2, weeklies and bi-weeklies —Gallatin
Htgh News. Monthlies and papers
published every three weeks, Wadena
High News.
Sharon School Wins
Annual or yearbook divisional and
class contests: Division 1 (schools
having 100 or fewer students)—Sou
venir, Sharon, N. D., 85.2; Flickertail,
University high school, Grand Forks,
83.3 and Keystone, Monango, N. D.,
Division 2 (schools having 101 to
200 students)— Yellow Jacket, Mo
hall. N. D., 677.6 and The Prairie,
Faith, S. D., 66.0.
Division 3 (schools having more
than 200 students)—Prairie Breezes,
Bismarck, 89.8; Cynosure. Fargo. 85.9,
and Kyote. Billings, Mont., 85.6.
First place in classes (class A des
ignates annuals financed without sale
of advertising space and class B an
nuals partly financed by sale of ad
evrtising space);
Division I—Class A —Flickertail,
University high school, Grand Forks,
83.3. Class B—The Souvenir. Shar
on. N. D., 85.2.
Division 2—Class A—No award
made. Class B—Yellow Jacket, Mo
hall, 67.6.
Division 3—Class A — No award
made. Class B—Prairie Breezes, Bis
marck. 89.8.
Asks Support for Legislators
Friendly to Administra
tion Policies
From his bed. where lie is recover
ing from a surgical operation. Gover
nor George F. Shafer today issued an
appeal to voters to support legislative
candidates who are friendly to his
The governor called attention to
measures defeated in the last legis
lature. declaring that responsibility
for rejecting legislation recommended
by him was caused by a Nonpartisan
controlled senate.
Regret was expressed by Governor
Shafer that his confinement In the
hospital upset his plans to speak in
various sections of the state, and he
addressed his message particularly to
voters in those districts where con
tests prevail for legislative seats*
“The handsome majority which I
received for renomination at the June
primary election was not only a very
gratifying endorsement of my admin
istration o f state affairs. ’ the gover
nor said, "but it seems to have in
sured my reelection on November 4
"I am sure that you are as anxious
as I am that my administration shall
be as successful and beneficial to the
state as it is possible to make it. It
will not, however, be as successful in
all respects as It should be. unless
t have the support of a friendly legis-
lature. In the legislative session of
1929 several Important measures rec
ommended by me were defeated by
the senate which was controlled by a
Nonpartisan League majority. Among
the measures so defeated were:
“(1) A bill creating a commission
of three to operate the state mill and
“(2) A concurrent resolution in
creasing the terms of county and
state officers from two to four years.
“(3) A bill providing for a survey
c' our state and local governments,
which was designed to promote
greater efficiency and economy in the
administration of our governmental
agencies. »
“(4) A bill which provided for a
banking code commission, to formu
late legislation calculated to strength
en our state banking system.
“Notwithstanding the emphatic en
dorsement which the people have
given to my record and recommenda
tions as goverror, certain persons in
the Nonpartisan League are seeking
to elect a legislature which will be
opposed to my administration and
which will defeat my recommenda
tions for needed changes In the laws
of the state. They are now actively
engaged in such a campaign In some
legislative districts.
“I am sure that you want me to
have the cooperation of a friendly
legislature, rather than the opposi
tion of a hostile one; so I am taking
this means of appealing to you to
vote for and support those candidates
for the house and senate who are
politically friendly to my administra
“Every recommendation which I
shall make to the next legislature will
be in the interest of sound, efficient
and economical government and con
sistent with an intelligent develop
ment of agriculture and industry- in
North Dakota."
Company Plans Series of Fifty
Meetings Throughout Coun
try in Near Future
A significant sign of the aggressive
policies to be adopted by the automo
bile industry toward making 1931
rank with past years in volume is
seen here in the announcement that
Chevrolet's annual dealer meetings
are to get under way next week, two
months in advance of the customary
The meeting for dealers in this dis
trict will be held In Fargo Nov. 12. it
is announced by F. M. Davis, Bis
marck dealer.
Four groups of sales officials from
the home office, each group accom
panied by a full carload ol theatrical
equipment, stage hands, and electri
cians, are scheduled to hold 50 meet
ings at os many central points during
the next five weeks, which will be
attended by upwards of 20,000 Chev
rolet dealers and associated bankers
located in every section of the coun
H. J. Klinger, vice president and
general sales manager of Chevrolet,
remained noncommital on the sub
ject of a new car, other than to state
that a part of the star chamber ses
sions with his dealers would be on
this subject. He explained the hold
ing of the meetings earlier this year
by stating that normally November
and December are dull months in the
industry, and dealers are better able
to leave their places of business dur
ing these months than in January or
The first meeting is scheduled at
Cleveland Nov. 3 and the last ones
at Wichita and Davenport Dec. 5.
Mr. Klingler, under whose general
direction the meets are being held,
plans to attend meetings at various
points, while the next four ranking
sales officials will have charge of the
four groups.
D. E. Ralstron, assistant general
sales manager, directs the western
meetings, which start at Chicago on
Nov. 4 and wind up at Wichita, in
termediate extreme points being at
Minneapolis, Seattle, Los Angeles and
El Paso.
Meetings in each town last for two
days. The first day’s sessions are
held in a leading theater or hall in
each city, and every phase of car mer
chandising is presented on the stage
in the form of talks and playlets, with
the home office officials in the role
of speakers and actors. By this means
such subjects as accounting, service,
advertising new and used car selling
and others are dramatized for more
effective presentation.
During the second day star cham
ber sessions are held with the field
sales organization, and open house
is observed to afford dealers an op
portunity to discuss with the central
office executives problems and con
ditions peculiar to their locality.
Wildcats Leading
Minnesota Squad
14 to 0 in Third
(Continued from page one)
waited for his interference to catch
up and take out that man, then out
raced four Gopher players across the
goal line. Engebritsen placed-kicked
the extra point, and the score was
Northwestern 14, Minnesota 0.
Engebritsen. kicked over the Min
nesota goal line and Riebeth returned
it to his own eight-yard streak.
Munn's kick was returned by Griffin
to Minnesota's 42. and on the next
play Rentner went through guard for
four yards. Minnesota’s line was be
ginning to weaken under the con
sistent pounding. A 15-yard penalty
for holding forced Northwestern to
kick. A few plays later Baker broke
through and blocked Munn’s kick,
the ball going out of bounds on Min
nesota’s 22-yard line, nvhere North
western was given the oval. The period
ended a moment later with Minnesota
in possssion of the ball. Score: North
western 14, Minnesota 0.
Martinsburg. W. Va.. Nov. I.
The engineer was killed and the fire
man scalded fatally today when a
westbound express of the Baltimore
and Ohio railroad was wrecked about
4:30 a.- m., today, near Kearneysville.
Elect Alta B. Herman for
county auditor. (Pol. Adv.)
Jobs Totaling $227,517.56 Are
Scheduled for Construc
tion by Department
Contracts totaling $227,517.56 for
construction work on North Dakota
highway systems were awarded by
the state highway commission yes
Of this, $170,046.81 was let for
grading work; $11,294.29 for graveling;
$20,529.07 for structural work; $13,-
899.91 for corrugated metal pipe cul
verts and $11,747.48 for concrete pipe
culvert construction.
Projects in various counties and
successful bidders follow:
McHenry—9.s7B miles from Towner
to Milroy: grading, Schultz Brothers.
Bowbells, $33,694; structural. Dakota
Concrete company, Minot. $4,339;
metal culverts. North Dakota Metal
Culvert company, Fargo. $2,090; con
crete culverts, North Dakota Concrete
Products company. Mandan, $1,342.
La Moure and Dickey—l 2 35 miles
on State No. 56 from Kulm north and
south: grading. Haas Contracting
company, Minot. $29,536; metal cul
verts, Klauer Mfg. company, Dubuque,
lowa, $1,382; concrete culverts. Con
crete Sectional Culvert company. Far
go, $2,321.
Nelson—lo.l49 miles from Pekin
west: grading, William Collins, La
kota. $20,143; structural. Carl Llnd
berg, Jamestown, $5,311. Nelson and
Wells—on State No. 30. metal cul
verts. North Dakota Mctai Culvert
company. Fargo. $4,451.
Williams—B.66s miles on U. S. No.
85. beginning about 20 miles north of
Williston: grading. Hall and Booth.
Stanley. $24,762: structural. Schultz
Brothers. Bowbells. $4,745. Also 3.257
miles on U. S. No. 2, Ray. north:
grading. Steig and Olson, Esmond,
$9,989; metal culverts, North Dakota
Metal Culvert company. Fargo, $1,096;
concrete culverts. North Dakota Con
crete Products, Mandan. $2,719.
Parshall Gets Road
McLean—7 miles beginning eight
miles south of Parshall on Route No.
8: grading. William Schultz, Fergus
Falls, Minn., $20,430; metal culverts.
North Dakota Metal Culvert com
pany, Fargo, $511; concrete culverts,
North Dakota Concrete Products com
pany. Mandan. $1,991.
Wells—6 miles on State Route No.
30, Cathay north: grading, W. H. Noel.
Jamestown, $10,293.
Grand Forks—ll miles on State No.
33 east and west of Gilby: grading,
W. H. Noel, Jamestown, $21,196.
Grand Forks and Walsh—On State
Routes Nos. 33 and 44: concrete cul
verts. Concrete Sectional Culvert com
pany, Fargo, $3,371; on State Routes
Nos. 33. 44 and 35, metal culverts,
North Dakota Metal Culvert company.
Fargo, $4,276.
Grand Forks—on State No. 33, Gil
by east and west: structural, J. A.
Jardine. Fargo, $6,132.
Stutsman—l2.349 miles State No. 9.
Kensal northwest and southwest:
graveling. Interstate Construction
company, Aberdeen, S. D., $11,294.
Elect Alta B. Herman for
county auditor. (Pol. Adv.)
Many Floral Tributes Sent; Cor
oner Thinks Inquest Is
Not Necessary
About 500 persons attended the
funeral sendees of Floyd Hastings,
held at St. Mary's procathedral at
8 o'clock this morning.
The casket was banked high with
flowers from the friends and fellow
railroad workers of the victim of Sun
day evening's car crash on highway
No. 10. at the entrance to the state
Father John A. H. Slag and Father
Wacker conducted the religious rites.
Father Slag giving the sermon
Fort Lincoln was represented at
the services by a firing squad and
bugler, the squad firing the tradition
al volleys over the grave of the for
mer service man and the bugler
sounding “taps.”
Coroner E. J. Gobel has held no in
quest in the tragedy and does not in
tend to do so. as, he said, there is no
question of the cause of death. He
holds that if any action is thought
required, it falls within the province
of the county attorney to act.
Was Fourth in Row
For Emmons County
wnen Emmons county won tne state
corn show' cup at the exposition here
last week, it was the fourth time that
the county won this honor. A previ
ous news story erroneously stated Em
mons county won tne cup tor tne umo
consecutive year, but this honor was
achieved last year when the county
received permanent possession of the
Elect Alta B. Herman for
county auditor. (Pol. Adv.)
Alleged Robber Is
Captured in Fargo
Fargo, N. D., Nov. I.—</P>— Captured
after a chase during whirl; several
shots were fired, Herbert Lund, who
gives his home as Detroit. Mich., is
held here on a charge of grand lar
ceny for stealing clothes from a Fargo
Lund, taken following a fist fight
with an officer near a shack were
the loot was recovered, refuses to give
the name of a partner. He waived
examination and was held to district
court under $2,000 oond.
Avenue L> and Seventh street.
K. Benson, pastor.
English service at 10.45 a. in.
Sunday school and Bible class at
12 o'clock. ‘
English service at 7:30. Dr. C. J.
Fylling of Mandan will speak on the
subject, "Inner Missions."
(Missouri synod.*
Fourth street at Avenue A.
.). Y. Richert, pastor.
Sunday school, 9:30 a. in., all classes. ,
Miss Ella Brolje, superintendent.
Morning worship (German), 10:30.
At 2:30 p. in. the pastor will preach
at Baldwin.
Bible hour. 6:45 p. in., in charge of
the Walther league.
Evening services (English), 7:30.
Avenue O at Seventh street.
Opie S. Rindahl, pastor.
Sunday school. 9:43 a. m.
Morning worship at 11. Rev. Dralle
will preach.
Luther league, 7:30 p. in. Topic, “The
Augsburg Confession." Leader, Waldo
Elleekson. Special music.
Junior choir Wednesday, 4 p. in.
Senior choir Thursday, 7:30 p. in.
Confirmands Saturday, 10 a. in.
(Scientist) j
Fourth street and Avenue C.
Sunday service at 11 a. in. Subject,
“Everladting Punishment."
Surtday school at 9:45 a. m.
Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting al S o’clock.
A reading room maintained at lU’i
Fourth street is open daily, except
legal holidays, from 12 to 5 p. in.;
! Sunday, 3 to 5 p. to. <
j All are welcome to nttond these
! services and to visit the reading room.
I Seventh street and Rosser avenue. <
Ira K. Herxberg, minister.
Sunday church school, 10 a. in., for
all departments. U. <l. Schwantes, su- i
Morning worship service at It.
Theme, "A Personal Question.” Special
selection by the choir.
Evening worship service at 7:<>. -
Thome. "What Wilt Thou Have Me ,
Do'.’” Special selection by the choir, j
Christian Endeavor, S:3O p. in. Topic,
“Why the Eighteenth Amendment, ami ,
How Support It'."'
Tuesday and Thursday at S o’clock,
prayer meetings in five different
groups. Places of meetings will he I
announced at both Sunday services, j
Saturday. 9:30 a. m„ junior cate
chism; 10:15 a. m., advanced catechism
Walter K. Valor, pastor.
Morning worship at 10:30.
Organ prelude, "Andante con Moto" i
(Beethoven) —Miss Ruth Rowley, l
Anthem, "Jn Perfect Peace” (Wll- 1
Organ offertory, “llcrbstnacht"
Solo, “The Gales of Pearl"—Mrs.
John Graham.
Sermon, “The Certainty of Faith" —
Walter E. Vater.
Organ post hide, "March” (Smart).
Sunday school at 12 noon. Classes
for all ages.
Mpworth league, 6:30 p. m. Leader,
J Miss Luella Altringer.
! Evening worship at 7:30.
| Organ prelude. "Pastorale”
( Beethoven).
| Anthem. "Soft as th" Voice” (Scott).
i Organ offertory, "Moonlight” (Fry
singer j.
Solo, selected Miss Marian Knanff.
Sermon, "A Transforming Friend
ship”— Walter E. Vater.
Organ postlude, "March'' (Petralil.
Prayer service Wednesday evening
Fourth street and Avenue Ft.
Ellis L. Jackson, pastor,
church service at the penitentiary,
S a. m.
church school, 10 a. nt. Mrs. Howard
■ M-Nutt, superintendent.
Morning worship at 11.
Pianist, Miss Esther Wilson,
rrelude, "Love and Dcvotion"
j Children’s talk, “Lessons From a
Fountain Pen"—Mr. Jackson.
Offertory, “Tone Poem" (Agnes
| 'Violin solo—Adolph Engolhardt.
Bermon, "The Baptist Road: A Sur
i vey of Baptist Principles”—Ellis
L. Jackson.
Intermediate B. Y. P. U., 6:45 p. in.
"What .Shall We Do About Drinking’.’"
Leader, Catherine Mason.
Evening service at 7:30. The friend
! ly hour, with music in charge of the
1 church orchestra, directed by E. L.
Gilbert. Sermon, "The Choice of a Life
Work”—Mr. Jackson.
Monday. 7 p. in.. Royal Ambassador
chapter at the church; Intermediate
World-Wide guild.
Wednesday, 7:30 p. in., monthly busi
ness meeting and midweek service at
I the parsonage.
Thursday, 6 p. in., supper meeting
for the men of the church. Address
and conference on men’s work, led by
Albert F. Williams of Freeport, 111.,
field worker for the Council of Bap
tist Laymen.
* Floyd E. Logee, minister.
| Kindergarten, primary, junior, in
termediate and senior departments of
j the Sunday church school, 9:30 a. in.
! Morning service of worship at 10.30,
’ broadcast over KFYR.
| Organ prelude, “Lento Expressive"
; (Ketelbey)—Grace Duryee Morris.
I . Quartet, “Lord, Remember Me”
(Romm) —Mrs. Wingreene, Mrs.
■I Bavendick, Mr. Halverson, Mr.
, I Humphreys,
i Offertory, “Chanson Martinale"
Quartet, “Song Praises to God.”
Sermon, “Simple Discipleship”—
Floyd E. Logee.
Organ postlude, "Ave Marie Stella”
: Young people’s and adult depart
-1 incuts of Sunday church school, 12
J Meeting of senior department cabi
■ . net, 5:30 p. m.
intermediate society, 6:30 p. m.
: Leader, Phyllis Olson.
Senior society. 6:30 p. ni. Leaders,
Mary Cowan and Neva Vettel.
Alfh., Top. find K. Kf Rwf.
(an. r«c, Rnr, Company
Illinois Out. R. IS. Co.
I.oulk. A *n»h. Rn.r. Co.
V. V. On trill If. R. Co.
Ponn», R. R, Company
.♦'•'•.ithorii Pncifir Company
I'nton Pacific R. R. < o.
Royal Dutch Company
IVh Vnrk XhuroiO
Mnnd. Oil I n. of C alif.
Stand. Oil Co. tV J.l
Stand. Oil Co. of N. V.
Texan Corporation
Am. Rod. it Std. Sr.n. C'orp.
Amor. Toll. Co. tClnon Rl
du Pont <E. I.» dc Acironn.
Cant man Kodak Co. of A. «l.
Conoral Electrlt* Co.
Initrcrncll-lland Co.
lAintlonnl Dincnit Co.
Otin Eletutor Co.
I lilted Fruit Co.
1. k. Stool Corp.
\A ontiniehNo El. A Alfjr. Co,
AA nolttorth CE. AV.t Co.
Amor. Tel. A Tot. Co.
C'onnolid'd f.nn Co. of A'.
AA'entern Colon Tel. Co.
Investors Mortgage Security Company
Distributors of North American and Universal Trust Shares
F. A. LAHR Ph&ne 1660 E. V. LAHK
First Floor Dakota National Bank & Trust Company Bldg.
Bismarck, North Dakota
Evening service of worship nt 7.30.
Organ prehide, "Andante Religloeo"
(Smith)—Grace Duryee Morris.
Anthem, "The Shadows of the Eve
ning Hour" (Stoughton)—Presby
terian evening choir.
Offertory, “Cantilene” (Faulkes).
Anthem, “We (Jive Thanks" (Ad
ams)—Presbyterian evening choir.
Sermon. "What Does God Mean to
You?”—Floyd E. Logee.
Organ postlude. "Largo e Spiceato"
Young people's fellowship hour, 8:30
p. m. Merrill Kitchen in charge. A
musical evening.
Tuesday, 7:30 p. in.. Girl Scouts.
Wednesday, 7:30 p. m., church school
workers' conference.
Thursday, 7 p. m., Boy Scout meet
Judge Berry Declines to Issue
Restraining Order on
Bertsch as Chairman
Judge H. L. Berry declined to grant
a temporary restraining order on
Christ Bertsch, to prevent him from
exercising authority as chairman of
the Burleigh county Democratic com
mittee, when hearing on the action of
Julius Meyers, rival claimant, was re
sumed in district court this morning.
The remainder of the case was left
pending for future action by the
judges of the local court, possibly to
be taken up at the December term.
Judge Berry held that the time was
too short to go adequately into the
merits of the matter, anyhow, the
Burleigh county election judges al
ready having been appointed, and, as
the chief object at this time, was to
head Bertsch off from naming the
Democratic appointees, nothing could
be gained by a temporary restraining
order now.
Judge Berry sat in the case in
spite of the affidavit of prejudice filed
against him Friday by H. F. O’Hara,
of counsel for Bertsch. The judge
ruled that the affidavit was inef
fective under the circumstances, which
were mainly that speedy action was
demanded with the election so near.
After taking that attitude Friday
afternoon, he adjourned the case until
10 o'clock this morning.
Judge Berry commented that the
case was an interesting one and, as
county chairmen are not public of
ficials in the sense that those trans
acting the public business are. it
seemed to him that quo warranto pro
ceedings would be the proper pro
cedure to take.
The attitude of the contestant Mey
ers. as stated by his counsel, F. O.
Hellstrom, this morning, was that
Bertsch was not chairman because the
committee meeting held by six mem
bers September 13 had declared the
chairmanship vacant and then had
elected Meyers. This, the plaintiff
held, was the decisive factor of the
Judge Berry, however, wanted to
know whether the meeting of the six
was held under legal conditions. He
asked as to the method of calling the
session and questioned Mr. Hell
st-rom as to the uncertainty of the six
members constituting a legal quorum.
Gordon Cox. counsel for Bertsch, also
questioned the validity of the special
meeting rail, which was issued by the
six members who attended the meet
The plaintiffs contention was that
six constituted a quorum, on the
ground that of the 16 precinct com
mitteemen elected and presenting cer
tificates at the July 16 meeting of the
Democratic county committee only
nine were actual Democrats, the oth
ers being Republicans. Carl Kositzky
was cited as an» example of Republi
cans so chosen. Though elected as a
Democratic precinct committeeman,
he did not attend, but sent a proxy.
Naughton School Has
Halloween Program
Pupils of Naughton school No. 1.
north of the city, entertained their
parents with a Halloween program
last evening at the school. Mrs. My
ron Thistlethwaite is the teacher.
Dialogs, recitations, songs and
readings comprised the program. Tak
ing part were Allene Small, Leßoy
Johnson, Norman Solberg, Nobel
Carlson, Helen Solberg, Helen and
Florence Solberg, Grace Johnson,
Edna Solberg, Harvey Solberg, Jun
ior Johnson and Ruth Johnson.
All legally ruuffht. Nark a*
Skunk. Bnditer. Mink. Weiiifl,
Raccoon, Coyote find Fox. Get
our price* before you Nell.
Nave money by Ktltlnic yonr
THAI’S here, we carry a full line
of nationally advertlaed TRAPS.
Hrlnir In yonr fura now and net
top market price*.
“Northern” Hide & Fur Co.
Corner Dtb and Front St.
ItiKinnrrk. No. Dak.
Taking the Speculation
Out of Investment
The purchase of even the finest individual
security is a speculation, according to modern
investment counsellors. A high degree of
diversification is absolutely essential to
Each North American Trust Share rep
resents 1-2000th part ownership in twenty
eight of the soundest, seasoned stocks in
North America.
Parties and Dances Take Place
of Former Rough-House
Outdoor Antics
Halloween was just a frolic in Bis
marck. Pranks went hardly beyond
annoyance The police blotter was
clear of arrests or complaints and
Police Magistrate Allen had no cases.
Up to noon no damage had been re
ported by merchants or householders.
This may have been largely due to
the tendency to turn the eery eve into
a round of social festivities. Parties
more and more are taking the place
of the old-time mischief which used
to mount farm wagons on barn roofs
and move small outbuildings to prem
ises where they didn't belong. Even
the old tick-tack of a pin. a nail and
a long string to irritate householders
with its tapping on windows is going
into the discard.
So last evening there were a lot of
children’s costume parties in settings
of grinning carved pumpkins, paper
witches riding brooms and other
ghostly decorations. Also a lot of
bridge parties among the adult folks.
As far as dances went, that of the
Bismarck lodge of Elks at the Dome
was the big event. Several hundred
persons attended. Members from
throughout the county, from Dickin
son and Miles City were among those
Some of the Halloween social events
will be belated. The Lions club, for
instance, will hold its celebration on
its weekly meeting date, which is
Monday. The event, a dinner ,and
dance, will be held at the Patterson
Terrace Gardens in the evening. The
Mandan Lions will join in the affair,
which will be ladies night also.
Howard, S. D.. Nov. 1. —</P> —The
death of Milo Wilson. 14-year-old
Howard high school bqy. by a rifle
shot at Vilas, last night, puzzled offi
cers today.
Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Forbes
Wilson, farmers living near Vitas, ac
companied a truck load of Howard
Young people to Vilas to attend a
Halloween dance.
The shooting occurred about 11
o’clock in the roar of a blacksmith
shop. John Benesch. arrested pend
ing an inquiry, denied shooting the
The principal clue is the bullet
which entered the back of the boy’s
Boston. Nov. -Three fatal
ities were on record today—the toil
of Halloween in New England.
Two of the deaths occurred at Fall
Justice of the Peace
Your voir "KJ'pnrt will he
ni»l»i’ccla Jrtl.
(Pol. Aflv. >
First Class Shoe
Bismarck Shoe Hospital
BltmarclL N. IJak
Indian Head
Delivered Bin
l,n*p end 6 In. $4.00 13.50
Fill roar bln early
I'bone It
TIS Front 91. Blamarck
River, where 12-year-old Irene Le
vesque was fatally burned when a
draft sucked her party dress into an
other child’s jack o’lantern, and Miss
Lena Paquette, 40. suffered burns
which resulted in her death when
she went to the child’s aid.
At Westford, Vt.. 81dney Peckham,
13. was fatally wounded by his 16-
year-old brother, Ellsworth, who play
fully pointed a gun at Sidney and
pulled the trigger.
Seattle, Nov. I.—«'/P) —One youth
was shot and seriously wounded, two
persons were hurt probably fatally
and four youngsters were nursing in
juries. today, as the cost of Hal
loween gaiety in Seattle and Tacoma.
Devils Lake. N. D., Nov. I.—(jpi—
Over 3,000 persons in Devils Lake last
night participated in the biggest hal
loween celebration ever held here. A
mammoth parade 13 blocks long was
held, together with programs conduct
ed for children.
Vote for Alta B. Herman for
county auditor. (Pol. Adv.)
jj m
■ ::r'\ '
I I.
"Mother says there is no better
cough medicine for children than
Foleys Honey and Tar, and we
too find it so Mrs c "ce*lvu.
Quickly effective. No opiates, no in
gredient that a careful mother hesitates
to give her child Ask for Foley'a.
Family size, a real thrift buy.
Get your garbage and waste paper hauled once a week for
61.00 per month.
Ashes and Garbage, hauled from basement, 51.50
Have done this work for years. Phone 1132-W.
T. M. BURCII 223 Twelfth Street
American Metal Weather Strip Co.
All-Metal Weather Strip
Equipment for All Kinds of Windows and Doors
Oaves 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 ihe Installation and makes our
equipment a paying investment and not an expense.
Why no! let us furnish you free estimates before pine*
ingr your order?
101 Seventh Ave. NW. Mandan, N. D. Phone 128-M
Candidate for
Election Nov. 4, 1930
Pol. Adv.
j^ $ 745
and up, f o. b. factory
Record Low Prices
A Chrysler Six at present reduced prices marks an altogether new
record in six-cylinder automobile value.
Think of Chrysler performance, Chrysler smartness and Chrysler
quality being offered at such low prices—in a Chrysler Six that
has the advantages of all the newer developments of Chrysler
progress over the first famous Chrysler Six that six years ago
sold for more than twice today’s prices.
Today’s Chrysler Six has a 62 - horsepower high - compression
Chrysler engine mounted on rubber; Iso*therm pistons; low
swung perfectly-balanced chassis; self-adjusting spring shackles;
hydraulic shock absorbers; quiet all-steel bodies of dreadnought
strength; safe, sure, internal hydraulic brakes.
Here is value never before obtainable even in a Chrysler.
CHRYSLER SIX PRICES: Coupe $74 5/ Touring $785; Roadstet
$785; Royal Coupe $783; 4-Door, $-Window Royal Sedan
$795. All prices f, o. b. factory {wire wheel equipment extra).
Cor win-Churchill Motors, Inc.
Phone 700
Believe Paralysis
Epidemic Checked
Northfield, Minn., Nov. I.—(/P)—-In
fantile paralysis at Carleton college
today was believed checked and the
situation was called “very satisfac
tory,” by Dr. Neil S. Dungay, direc
tor of the college health service. Five
students are under treatment for the
disease, one at his home In Minne
apolis. All are making satisfactory
progress, Dr. Dungay said.
FOR RENT—-Furnished room in
modern home with or without
board, right downtown. Call at 311
Fourth street or phone 627-M.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished sleep
ing rooms in modern home. Close
to bath. Hot wafcer heat. Private
entrance. Close in. Comer Fifth
street and Rosser. 402 Fifth. Phone
FOR -RENT—Strictly modern five
room bungalow, newly decorated,
immediate possession. Inquire at
502 Seventh street.
(I ivTiTiT®
v| I Vt I I PmR
Worn-oat spark pings cause hard
starling, slow pick-up, poor idlini,
loss of power. A new set of AC's
will insure easy starting, fast
pick-up, brilliant performance.
P Spark AC PlugV w
r- - •
Music by Trondson and his S, S. President
Jefferson orchestra. They are on their way
to the west coast from Minneapolis. Next
Saturday night th? famous Royal Knight
colored orchestra will entertain you,

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