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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE An Independent Newspaper THE STATE S OLDEST NEWBPAPER (Established 1873) Published by The Bismarck Tribune Company, Bis marck, N. D., and entered at the postoffice at Bismarck as second clas mail matter. George D. Mann President and Publtshei Subscription Bates Payable in Advance Daily by carrier, per year $7.20 Daily by mail per year (in Bismarck) 7.20 Daily by mail per year (in 6tate, outside Bismarck) 6.00 Dally by mail outside of North Dakota 6.00 Weekly by mail in state, per year SI.OO Weekly by mall in state, three years 2450 Weekly by mail outside of North Dakota, Der year 1.50 Weekly by mail in Canada, per year ?.00 The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use (or republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper and also the local news of spontaneous origin published herein. All rights of republication of all other matter herein are also reserved. (Official City, State and County Newspaper) Foreign Representatives SMALL, SPENCER & LEVINGS (Incorporated) Formerly G. Logan Payne Co. CHICAGO NEW YORK BOSTON New inventions and changed public attitudes often work hardships on a lot of people; but no one class seems to have suffered any more through the last decade or so than the navy’s admirals. The admirals—in this country, at least—aren't happy. On the one hand they find their very profession itself under fire, with the government whittling the navy down just when it was really getting somewhere: on the other hand, the scientists have raised ned with naval tradi tions, the battleship has lost its proud position, and cruisers are being reconstructed with broad decks on which airplanes can land; and, all in all, being an ad miral is neither a simple nor a comfortable job any longer. The golden age of admirals, in fact, has passed. And if you doubt that such an age ever existed, just look back a century or two and you will find an era when an admiral’s life was everything that any admiral could ask for. Modern navies have developed largely along the lines marked by the British, so it is to the British navy that one must turn for illustration. And the British navy, in the old days, was a thing to delight the heart of an admiral. In the first place, the technical side of the navy in the old days was nothing to worry about. People weren’t bringing out new Inventions every so often to make exist ing ships obsolete and destroy the fundamentals of naval tactics and strategy. The backbone of a navy, for gen erations, was the line-of-battle ship; a ponderous square rigger, with long rows of guns on two, three and some times four decks. For a cruiser force, one had frigates— swifter ships, with only one main gun deck, designed for scout and patrol duty. These ships had only minor changes for many decades; not until the arrival of steam power was there any essential change in their design. Then, too, when a squadron went to a distant station it was pretty well out of touch with the home office, and the admiral was pretty much his own boss. He was given high powers, and he had to rely a great deal on his own judgment and initiative. He had the power of life and death over the seamen in his fleet; he could have a man flogged to death for a minor infraction of discipline. If an admiral distingulhsed himself in action —and, by the way, there was always plenty of fight ing-parliament would give him a sizable sum of money, often enough to make him Independent for life; and, all in all. the admiral rightly felt that he was one of the world’s elect. But today? Alas, there has been a change! Navies are restricted by treaties and assailed by peace societies. If a gunboat flings a shell at a Nicaraguan hut or a Chinese fort the admiral Is apt to get into serious trouble unless he can show all kinds of justification. Ships change from year to year and tactics change with them. The golden age of admirals, it would seem, Is over. The current Magazine of Wall Street, pointing out that the federal farm board may well have a tremendous carryover of wheat at the end of the year, and fearing that such a carryover would have an extremely depress ing Influence, makes this suggestion: “Why not give it away? Four hundred million under fed Chinamen would devour it without loosening their belts. At the sight of a pile of wheat being distributed by the government the communists would fade away faster than they ever will before machine guns. The wheat might be given to our people, but home relief can better be handled by cash, and without danger of making matters worse by upsetting the flour and baking trades. “Olving wheat to starving Chinamen who aren’t buy ing and can't buy will upset nothing—and may set up an era of peace and reconstruction in China. And China is one of the things that is the matter with this dis turbed world." Some Washington official recently proposed that a federal penitentiary be built on the site of Fort McHenry, famous as the birthplace of the Star-Spangled Banner; and the proposal has drawn a hot retort from Paul C. Wolman, commander-in-chief of the Veterans of For eign Wars. “The mere suggestion that Fort McHenry be torn down and a penal institution be erected in its place," says the commander, “is particularly repugnant to every patriotic American." This is quite true; and the fact merely emphasizes how far our penitentiaries fall short of what they should be. If a prison were really a place where human derelicts could be reclaimed and turned into honorable and useful citizens—as, some day, all prisons will be—we would think it quite appropriate that one be built on a historic shrine. But as things are; well, wc must agree with Commander Wolman. Stanley Baldwin, who used to be prime minister of England, remarked the other day that breakfast is the finest meal of the whole day; and since nothing is much pleasanter than talking about meals, we might just as well go into that topic right now. “X always enjoy my breakfast," says Mr. Baldwin. “I find it the most pleasant meal of the day. I am getting to be an old man now, but I still come down to break fast every morning feeling full of great hope, faith and cheer. By lunch time I have lost a great deal of It, and by evening I am nearly giving up all hope for this world or the next." All of this, of course, proves nothing except that Mr. Baldwin does very well by himself at the breakfast table; but it does call to mind the fact that most Ameri cans treat their breakfasts in a most unpardonable man ner. Breakfast ought to be an event; it ought, as it is with Mr. Baldwin, to be an occasion of hope, faith and cheer; but for most of us it is hardly so much as an Incident. The chief trouble, probably, is that few of us come the table fully awake. The city man lies abed until Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Member of The Associated Press The Navy’s Golden Age Wheat for the Chinese? Prisons and Shrines How to Eat. Breakfast the last minute; then he stumbles to his feet, shaves and dresses in a fumbling sort of way, and comes to the dining room tying his tie and mumbling piteously. Fighting to get out of the grip of Morpheus, he gulps down his coffee and bolts his food like an automaton, and his breakfast is in him before he really knows that ' e is eating. The farmer knows better. He generally does an hour or so of hard work before he goes to breakfast, so he is not only wide awake but has worked up a good ap petite. And then? Well, he leisurely tackles a bowl of oatmeal, some eggs and sausage and fried potatoes, a few griddle cakes, a doughnut or two and a couple of cups of coffee; and by the time he is through he can face the agricultural depression with a clear conscience. Of course, such a breakfast would land the average city man in the hospital in short order. Nevertheless, the farmer has the right idea. Breakfast, to him, is something to be looked forward to—whereas for 6ome of us it is just something to be got through with. What would make a good breakfast for the harried city man? Well, half an hour's more time is the most important item. Let him get fully awake before he comes to the table, and let him stop eyeing the clock while he eats. The menu, then, is not so important. If he gives himself more time he will find his appetite improving; and presently his wife, instead of giving him toast and coffee and orange juice, will find him calling for such soul-stirring foods as ham and eggs, or little pig sau sages, or corned beef hash. For it is of such things that real breakfasts are made. Spain Seems Satisfied For several years the outside world has been hearing widespread rumors that Spam has been seething with dissatisfaction with its government. A few days ago these rumors culminated in a revolt, and a great many observers confidently expected the government to fall — and, possibly, the monarchy as well. But it begins to look as if these rumors had exag gerated the extent of the popular discontent. The revolt was crushed so quickly that it almost looked farcical. Passing judgment at this distance, of course, is not easy; but it looks as if the Spanish people were much more satisfied with their lot than we have been led to be lieve—or else the government is unusually able and energetic in stamping out the first sparks of rebellion before they can touch off a conflagration. Let’s Hope It’s Final It is gratifying to read that the Belgian courts have finally ruled against the American architect, Whitney Warren, in his suit to compel the University of Louvain to restore to the facade of its library the inscription: “Destroyed by Teutonic fury; restored by American generosity.” Mr. Warren has fought a desperate battle to have that inscription put on the building, although most civilized people would prefer to have it deleted. To try to keep alive old hatreds is an extremely harmful kind of folly and one is moved to hope sincerely that this check to Mr. Warren's plans will prove final. Editorial Comment Editorials printed below show the trend of thought by other editors. They are published without regard to whether they agree or disagree with The Trib une's policies. The Old West and Chicago (Fargo Forum) The Old West, they say, had a method for dealing with killers, thieves and racket men. Quick justice, ad ministered by vigilante committees unhampered by ap peals and reversals, brought order in a country that had men as bad as Chicago’s. They didn't have to establish facts, in the face of million dollar defense lawyers, that everybody knew to be true. When a fellow did something, and they knew he was guilty, they went ahead and punished him. They didn’t indict killers for tax evasion and hunt robbers with vagrancy warrants. What a pity Chicago can't replace its secret committee of six, or however many members it has, with a group that could really go after the bad men. But the law long since came to Chicago, and with it any need for strong arm methods. Let the law take its course, and Capone his spoils. Congress Still Fiddling (Valley City Times-Record) Nero fiddled while Rome was burning and now con gress is fiddling while people are starving. For the past two weeks congress has been in session with one thing uppermost in mind—at least that which the country thought was uppermost—unemployment relief. Presi- dent Hoover sent to congress a comprehensive message asking for certain sums to carry out a relief program He asked for $150,000,000 to extend government con struction in order to put men to Work over the country. After much wrangling the senate finally passed that demand at $116,000,000, took away the power of the president to spend the money where it would do the most good and now the two houses are scrapping ovei that. The president also recommended an appropriation of $30,000,000 for relief of flood sufferers and farmers needing seed. He thought that was enough, but a bunch of senators, mostly from the south, sensing a magnificent opportunity to dip into the pork barrel demanded that $60,000,000 be appropriated, and so it goes. The president is showing remarkable business acu men these days, we think, and in the long run will win the approval of the people of the nation in spite of the way some of those opposed to him are sticking the stiletto into his back. The president desires to keep taxes down as much as possible without interfering with a program that will give adequate relief for unemploy ment and to those needing help from the loss of seed by floods and other causes. He is against this orgy of spending several billion dollars more than he has asked for in the budget for the country and because he is not willing to approve these tremendous onslaughts on the pockets of the taxpayers of the nation he has in curred the displeasure of those who are seeking to ruin the country by excessive taxation. The people are be ginning to swing back of the president. Europe’s Hopes and Fears (The Fargo Forum) Perhaps one can say that the representatives of the nations have taken a further, though feeble, step in advance for peace in their agreement upon a skeleton pact looking to measures of disarmament, yet one cannot but be impressed by the discordant situation existing on the continent of Europe. No doubt this preliminary agreement represents the hopes of interested nations for an ultimate disarmament pact which will work, but the charges and counter-charges of nation against nation bespeak the fear which still stalks. Out of years of labor this latest move toward peace is merely an agreement that, when the final draft is made at a general conference to be held in the future, armies and navies shall be specified for each country: maximum expenditures for army and navy shall be fixed: naval categories shall be determined; budgetary expenditures for war shall be limited, etc. When the conference was agreeing that some day it hoped a general conference would accept these things, France was busily engaged in building a chain of fort resses around its eastern frontier; Belgium was plan ning a gigantic system of super-fortresses to supplement the French chain; Italy was advancing with its pro gram for continually strengthening the army and the navy; Oermany was listening to forces of unrest; Spain was being shaken by internal war; the Balkan states were Watching the developments to the west in the hope that they would not be caught unprepared, and Rus sia remained a great enigma. It will be recalled that when King Boris wed the Italian princess the Bulgarian people were jubilant for the announced reason that they now felt they had a strong ally and protector. So, Europe, while planning for disarmament on the one hand, is planning for war on the other. The world will hope that, even though war cannot be entirely sub merged, the desire for peace will continue the stronger of the two contending forces, and that this preliminary agreement will become, as Ambassador Gibson says, a real foundation upon which a satisfactory disarmament edifice can be erected. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1930 Today Is the Anniversary o£ RUSH’S BIRTH On Dec. 23, 1745, Benjamin Rush, an American physician and patriot, was born at Philadelphia, Pa. He graduated from Princeton and received his medical education in Europe. He taught chemistry in the Philadelphia college, which is now the medical department of the Uni versity of Pennsylvania. Elected a member of the Continental congress, Rush was a signer of the Declaration of Independence. After he returned from service as surgeon in the revolution, he founded the Philadelphia dispensary and helped found Dickinson college. Rush was prominent In public ac well as in professional life. He toox part, in 1780, in the formation of the new state constitution and was a member of the Pennsylvania conven tion for the ratification of the fed eral constitution. Of his considerable writings, his essays on the diseases and vices ot the Indians are thought most valu able because they contributed new and important information to our knowledge of the American aborig ines. BARBS A | Now that women are reported smoking cigars in ParL: expect the newest creations-to feature Havana wraps. Scientists have announced the weight of the earth as six sextillion tons. You might know they’d give it in round numbers. An editor suggests the broadcasting of book reviews. Now you’ll get some real tomes over your radio. The trouble with some men who take an important step in life, says the office sage, is that they quickly lose their stride. * * * The president and congress get along, as the old simile goes, like two Seidlitz powders in a glass of water. A football made of coal will be pre sented Knutc Rockne in Pennsyl vania next month. Grate stuff. (Copyright, 1930, NEA Service, Inc.) * Quotations | After a horse, man is the most stu pid animal created.—H. L. Mencken. I believe that one intelligent man is worth 10 parcels of beautiful wom en, but I would rather spend an eve- OUT OUK WAX * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * How Near Beer? ning with the beautiful women.— George Jean Nathan. * * * I think that the moment is not far off when a revolutionary crisis will be unleashed in America. When that revolutionary crisis comes in the United Btates, it will mark the begin ning of the end of world capitalism. —Representative Hamilton Fish, Jr. * * * Unless the women of America make a decided effort to return to the bus iness of home-making, the mo6t vital institution of the country is threat ened.—Mrs. Thomas A. Edison. School Notes BALDWIN The Baldwin Young Citizens’ league will present a program at the schoolhouse next Tuesday evening at eight o’clock. There will be a tree and Santa Claus will appear at the end of the program. Christmas Carols, songs, drills, dialogues, pan tomimes, and recitations will be pre sented. At the meeting last Friday after noon, the Young Citizens’ league gave a rising vote of thanks to J. C. Poole, W. C. Gehrke, and A. R. Lenihan for furnishing cars and taking the entire Baldwin school to Bismarck last Monday afternoon to see Santa Claus. ~ Mrs. Otto Hogue and children, and Walter Buchholtz rode to Bismarck on Monday with Mrs. Haibeck, who remained in Bismarck Monday eve ning to take in the program at the community Christmas tree in the N. P. Park. She visited in the Bismarck schools part of the afternoon, observ ing the methods and texts used in the city school system. Robert Gehrke has been in school all the week in spite of having to keep one eye bandaged. He injured the eyeball with the point of a lead pencil about two weeks ago. George Poole, Norman Fricke, Ruben Geigle, Richard Anderson, William Gehrke, Harry Englemann, and Earl Buchholtz did a days’ work on Thursday, carrying kegs, pop cases and fourteen foot planks to build up a stage and seats for the program to be given Tuesday evening. Some difficulty has been experi enced in trying to keep the school building comfortable at all times during the week because the furnace grates burned out, making it impos sible to regulate the fire. The area of Britain’s crown colo nies and mandated territories is ap proximately 2,000,000 square miles, comparable to the whole of British India. The tomato has taken its place beside the orange as a source of ne cessary vitamins in diet. * AT THE MOVIES^ PARAMOUNT THEATRE A new co-starring team looms on the motion picture horizon. And, from all indications, it seems very possible indeed that these two players will achieve considerable popularity together. The male half of this team is Gary Cooper. The female half is a newcomer to the audible screen. Her name is Marlene Dietrich, a rav ishing, sphinx-like blond who has scored an outstanding success on the Berlin stage. Their first picture together is Par amount’s “Morocco,” a vivid and tempestuous story of an unconquer able love which director Josef von Sternberg has fashioned together with compelling and fascinating skill. In it Cooper plays the role of a ruth less adventurer of the foreign legion. Incidentally this is one of Cooper's better roles. And Marlene Dietrich, with boundless finesse and distinc tion, creates a beautiful and alluring woman of the world to whom love brings its full share of happiness and bitterness. Playing together these two are a delight to watch and a Joy to listen ti. For rarely have two such contrasting personalities so perfectly suited the mood of the other. Given every opportunity for emotional ex pression, Miss Dietrich and Gary Cooper give performances that are a credit and a tribute to the sincere understanding of their characteriza tions. Inc!uded in the cast are Adolphe Menjou, Michael Visaroff, Juliette Compton, Albert Conti, Francis Mac- Donald, Ulrich Haupt and Paul Por cassi. “Morocco” will be shown at the Paramount theatre for two days be ginning Christmas day, Thursday. CAPITOL THEATRE The stern code of the hills, that inexorable, unwritten law which holds young womanhood inviolate, is the basic theme of “Eyes of the World,” the Inspiration-United Art ists dramatization of the Harold Bell Wright novel which comes to the Capitol theatre for three days starting tomorrow. Henry King, the director, uses this stern, ethical law as the foundation for a beautiful romance and a dra matic story of the conflict between two diverse stratas in the social scale —the simple, kindly-natured dwellers of the hills and the sophisticated ur banites. “Eyes of the World” is a clean, wholesome story of an out-door girl who meets a young artist and falls in love with him at first sight. Their romance is temporarily im paired by the machinations of an un scrupulous woman of the cities who By Williams flHta raoranf TWDR FRANK MC COV QUOTIOMINKCMO TO HEALTH (DIET MU. KJNJKKO ST MMCtar M0«MI M AMKSSCO IN CAM W IHI» MPER ENCLOSE STNMPEO NOORESSEO ENVELOPE FOR REPLY © 1326 MCCOY HEALTH SERVICE -LOS ANGEUES- GAL* RICE A GOOD ECONOMICAL STARCH Is your family tired of potatoes? Then try rice for a change. In many eastern countries rice is served with vegetables just as we serve potatoes or bread. Rice may be considered one of the good starches. It is 79 per cent starch in a form that digests easily. Rice Is never an expensive food, for it swells up so greatly while being cooked. Did you ever hear of the man who made up his mind that for once he would cook up enough rice? He chose a large pan and filled it full of rice. When the rice began to swell he filled the frying pan, the dlshpan and half the sink. He did not know that five cups of water and one cup of rice make more than four cups of cooked rice. White rice is the kind most com monly used here, and it is often coat ed with talc to keep out bugs and dampness. This thin coating does not injure the rice, as it is easily re moved by washing. Whenever possi ble I would advise you to obtain the brown or natural rice rather than the polished rice. Brown rice has the advantage of having a more delicious flavor besides containing more or ganic salts of lime, magnesium, iron, potassium and phosphorus which are largely removed during the polishing in the case of white rice. In China and Japan it was found that when human beings lived on polished rice as the exclusive cereal for a long enough time they de veloped a disease called beriberi. This disease seemed to be almost miracu lously cured by feeding either the na tural rice or the bran taken from the polished rice. It was found that the substance lost was vitamin B which clings to the skin of the rice. This vitamin is present in the brown or unpolished rice and it was found that if this type of rice was used the dis ease beriberi did not develop. Rice should not be served with sugar or fruits. It is all right to serve butter or cream with it, but leave off the sugar, as sugar and starch do not digest well together and the result is excessive fermentation. When using rice, use it as the prin cipal part of the meal, and combine it with cooked and raw vegetables. Tomatoes, being acid, do not com bine very well with rice. Rice may be used as a cereal for breakfast and may also be used in soups, muffins and croquettes. Many breakfast foods feature rice. A good wholesome breakfast food is made of rice exploded from guns so that it is puffy and crisp; another offers rice in toasted flakes, ready to eat. attempts to wean the affections of the artist. Una Merkel, who startled Broad way with her vivid characterizations in “Coquette,” and “Pigs,” and who was chosen by D. W. Griffith to play the role of “Ann Rutledge” in “Abra ham Lincoln,” plays the part of "Sybil” in “Eyes of the World.” John Holland is seen as “Aaron King,” the artist. Nance O’Neil, who is one of America’s greatest emotion al actresses, portrays the grim role of "Myra,” who haunts the memories of her past, seeking revenge. Others cast are Brandon Hurst, as “Mr. Taine;” Hugh Huntley, as the profligate “James Rutledge; Fern Andra, as the love starved “Mrs. Taine;” Frederic Burt, as “Conrad LaGrange,” and William Jeffrey, as the ranger. KFYR WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24 550 Kilocycle*—s4s.l Meters 7:oo—Farm flashes. 7:lo—Weather report. 7:ls—Farm reporter in Washington. 7:3o—Special bulletins: U. S. depart ment of agriculture. 7:4s—Meditation period. S:oo—Around the Town: Radio floor- walker. 9:oo—Sunshine hour: Myron Bennett, conductor. 10:00—Opening grain markets. 10:10—Aunt Sammy: daily household chats. 10:30—Fodder for a town farmer. 10:57—Arlington time signals. 11:00 —drain markets. 11:30—Organ program: Clara Morris. 12:00 —Grain markets; Bismarck Trib une news and weather; lunch- P.M. eon program. 1:00—Old Masters hour. I:4s—Grain markets: high, low, and close; Bismarck Tribune news, weather, and St. Paul livestock. 2:oo—Musical matinee melodies. 2:3o—Siesta hour: Good News radio magazine. 3:oo—Music. s:oo—Music. s:ls—World Bookman. 5:30 —Stocks and bonds. s:3s—Bismarck Tribune sports Items. s:4o—Bismarck Tribune news. 6:so—Music. 6:oo—Dinner hour organ recital: Clara Morris. 6:ls—Jennie Thompson Graham, so prano; Ethel Moore Bauer, pi ano and accompanist. 6:4s—Newscasting and newsacting. 7:00 —Mrs. V. J. Laßose, contralto; Belle Mehus, accompanist. 7:3O—KFYR travel talks. 7:4s—Aladdin frivolities. B:oo—Studio program. Dickinson Resident Has 89th Birthday Dickinson, N. D., Dec. 23.—L. J. Dickinson, Dickinson resident for the last 40 years, celebrated his eighty ninth birthday Wednesday of this week without any unusual festivities other than individual calls by many of his friends at his home, where he is largely confined during the winter months because of an injury to his hip suffered in a fall three years ago. Mr. Dickinson is in good health but unable to get around other than in a wheel chair, so does not venture out side much, spending most of his time in his rooms reading. Stickler Solution ] Hie diagram shows kovf a younpta look eight pieces of wood that nad formed two squares, and moved them around until they formed three squares, all of the same *ize. The most desirable method $« , cooking rice is to use a fireless cock er or steam pressure cooker. It also Dr. McCoy will gladly answer personal questions on health and diet addressed to him, care of The Tribune. Enclose a stamped addressed envelope for reply. cooks well in an ordinary double boiler. A good way to serve rice is W form it in a ring on a dish and place cooked vegetables in the center. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ' Callous Behind Ear Question: Miss G. C. writes: "I have a callous behind my ear and it is very painful. It is caused from wearing glasses. I will appreciate it if you will tell me a way to cure this.’* Answer: You will probably have to get new bows that do not press on the particular spot where the calloijs is at present. Possibly some local treatments by a doctor who uses actinic light would be beneficial. Dementia Praecox Question: Mrs. M. asks: “Will you please tell me what dementia praecox is and if it can be cured? The told my brother he had it.” Answer: The name “dementia praecox" is given to the commonest forms of insanity. Many of these cases can be cured if the right treat ments are used. These treatments consist first of all of those which will promote unusually good bowel elim ination and then in addition, treatment through psychoanalysis will often prove effective in making the patient perfectly normal after the intestinal poisons have been re moved. Curving Fingernails Question: V. M. asks: “What caiusqp curving fingernails? As soon as my nails grow beyond the tips of my fingers they begin to curve backward. This is very uncomfortable and all* necessitates my keeping them cut short which also is unpleasant. They sometimes crack in a flaky lino about half way down. I do the or dinary housework and eat plain food, so shall be obliged if you will advise me.” Answer: I would advise you to use more of the leafy green vegetables, principally the uncooked ones so that your system will be well supplied with the organic minerals necessary for the growth of your nails. Just eat all the raw food you can in prop er combination. 1 ! Flasher Folks to Honor Shortridge * —; b (Tribune Special Service Flasher, N. D., Dec. 23.—Dr. W. R. Shortridge, former Flasher physician, is just one of the folks at home now, and Flasher citizens will hold a public reception in his honor in Middlemas hall here Monday. Women of the community will bring refreshments and there will be a general get-together to wel come him home. Following the 1 luncheon, Art Russell’s five-piece 1 dance orchestra will furnish music for dancing. Dr. Shortridge was from the state penitentiary De cember 18 after serving several years of a 10-year sentence for second-degree murder. NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF REDEMPTION State of North Dakota, County of Bur* leigh.—ss. Office of County Auditor, Bismarck. N. Dak. To Anna Yegen, Bismarck, N. D. * You are hereby notified that tliei 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 delinquent taxes of the year 1926, and thatilfie time for redemption from said will expire ninety days from the com* pleted service of this notice. Said land is described as follows! Lot 13, Block 40. Original Plat, Cit* of Bismarck, N. D. 4 Amount sold for, $81.69. Subsequent taxes paid by purchasers $269.54. ** Amount required to redeem at this date. $419.12. W In addition to the above amount you % will be required to pay the costs of 4 the service of this notice and interest 1 as provided by law and unless you re- j deem said land from said sale before 1 the expiration of the time for re- 1 demption 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 22d day of December, 1930. a., A. C. ISAMINGER, W (Seal) Auditor Burleigh County. North Dakota. First publication December 23. IMh. 12/23-30; 1/6 A bill authorizing a new $4,500,000 metal-dad airship has been intro duced in congress. It will have a gad volume of 3,758,000 cubic feet. Spanish-made typewriters are ea* ported to 70 different countries. Flapper Fanny Says'- There are many kinds of steps v| the Udder of fame.