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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, July 12, 1929, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1929-07-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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INKS FARM BOARD
WILL BE DRIVEN TO
EQUALIZATION PLAN
Farmers Uricn Meeting Here
Told Hoover's Relief Body is
Bound to Resort to It
Insurance was the topic on which
the Farmers Union held a big meet
ing in Patterson hall this afternoon,
to be followed by a business session
of representatives of that department,
of the organization this evening.
Here to put the facts of the com
pany's mutual life, fire and automo
bile protection before the members
were Milo Reno, president of the
lowa Farmers Union and of the
union's life insurance company: t’. A.
Kizer. of Des Moines, also represent
ing the insurance department of the
union, and John McMurray. of Sioux
City. lowa, from the main office at
Des Moines.
Reno nwidc his talk largely on the
farm outlook. That covered, in a gen
eral way. crops, insurance and farm
relief through the board being set up
by President Hoover. He spoke of
the chairman of the board. Alexander
Legeo. saying 4hat if Legco can make
as big a success of the board as he
has of the International Harvester
corporation, the union will be satis
fied.
The explanation of the union's sat
isfaction when it was the debenture
plan it wanted and failed to get. ac
cording to Reno, is that the farm
hoard, to become a success, will have
to apply the union’s farm relief plan
in another form. To finance the
wheat surplus it will be necessary, hr
thinks, to use the $500,000,000 revolv
ing fund as the equivalent of the
McNary-Haugen equalization fees
would have been used. The union
favored the McNary-Haugen bill.
E A Kizer. in speaking of the mu
tual life insurance-department of the
union, said the company has been in
existence six years, ha-. 10,000 policy
holders and $12.000000 of business
written. It seeks rural people for its
risks, but does not confine itself to
union members. It i.s essentially a
farmers company.
The funds of the insurance com
pany are devoted exclusively to fi
nancing farmers and farms.
Walter Maddock is manager of the
business in western North Dakota,
while E. A. Bowman. Kulm, is man
ager of the eastern section of the
state. Senator W. E. Matthaei. of
Fessenden, is fire and automobile in
surance manager for the state.
The union chiefs here, who include
E E. Greene, state president of t lie
Farmers Union, of Jamestown; Wal
er Maddock and C. D. King. Bur-
Eat to keep cool. For lunch try a bowl of delicious
Kellogg’s Corn Flakes with cool milk or cream.
They supply nourishment without “heating” the
body. So crisp and easy to digest, they help you
feel cool and fit. Enjoy them every day. An extra
treat with canned peaches or honey added.
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leigh county president, will move on
to Dickinson Saturday, Williston,
Sunday, and Minot, Monday. Thurs
day a meeting was held at James
town.
John Moses to Head
Mercer School Body
(Tribune Special Service)
Stanton, N. D.. July 12. John
Moses, Stanton, was elected president
of the Mercer county school officers'
association at a recent meeting
Other officers named were Joe
Maxie, vice president: Peter Ruchli.
secretary; and George Enderson.
treasurer. The meeting was conducted
at Zap.
Prof. Hatch, head of the educational
department oi Dickinson normal, was
the main speaker of the day. his ad
dress dealing with the relationship be
tween the school teacher and school
board.
‘Untin’ Bowler Still
Endangered by Floes
Ottawa. July 12.—i.P— A message
today from the Port Burwcli govern
ment radio station to the department
of marine and lishcrics indicated the
Chicago-Berlin amphibian airplane
'Untin' Bowler was awaiting an op
portunity to take off.
The message said:
"Barometer 29.(53 Failing, wind
southeast 8 miles an hour, cloudy visi
bility 10 mile. Closely packed icc in
ail directions. But in around tlie
plane moved cut last night and less
ened chances of further damage. The
plane is waiting for ice to move out
enough to allow a take-off."
Whether the three men in the craft
anticipated taking off despite the
falling barometer was not indicated.
WOMEN WILL ORGANIZE
Mackinac Island. Mich.. July 12. —
•P lnternational organization of
Business and Professional women was
foreseen today with the recommenda
tion of the international relations
committee of the National Federation
of Business and Professional Wom
en's clubs that the executive commit
tee be empowered to caiman interna
tional conference.
CHAMP POTATO PICKERS
Muskogee. Okla Potato pickers are
swarming into this territory in all
types of vehicles to prepare for the
coming season. Back for the eigh
tecntl- year is the Adams family, com
posed of the father, mother. 11 chil
dren. and sons-in-law. daughters-in
law. grandchildren and others of the
family. All 11 of the Adams children
were born in a wagon used to make
trips to potato fields.
Speeial—Odd Trouser Sale.
; 1 -.‘5 off. Hart Schaffner &
j Marx and other good makes,
i Wonderful values. Bergeson’s.
Beat the
CORN
FLAKES
V. '"fS ’l
NORTH DAKOTA MAN
TRIES TO RECOVER
ON SALE OF STORE
C. A.- Johnson Files Suit in
Federal Court Following
Bank Consolidation
Fergus Falls. Minn., July 12.— —
Suit has been started in United States
district court by G. A. Johnson,
against Leo H. Wright for SII,OOO.
Johnson, sold his store at Tolley. N.
D.. to Wright for $5,722.58. accepting
in exchange, shares of stock in the
First National bank of Moorhead and
the Moorhead Investment company,
controlled by the bank, and $3,222.58
in cash. The shares, Johnson said,
amounted to $6,500.
He claims the bank soon afterwards
consolidated with the Moorhead Na
tional bank and the consolidated bank
was dosed. He then was assessed
$1,500. He ask $6,500 general dam
ages. $1,500 special damages aud
$3,000 exemplary damages. Johnson
claims the bank shares also were rep
resented to him as being worth more
than their face value.
Sheridan County Has
6 Weddings in June
(Tribune Special Serviced
McClusky, N. D.. July 12.—June, the
month of brides, is never the record
month for marriages in Sheridan
county, according to records in the
office of William Paul, county judge.
L-st month was no exception to the
rule. Six weddings took place in the
county in June, Judge Paul's records
show.
On June 28 Emil Jasmann of Har
vey and Marie Jaton. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Jaton of near Mc-
Clusky, were married. June 12 Millard
Melom of northwest of McClusky. son
of Mrs. Andrew Melom. and Caroline
Bonnet of Mercer were married.
Other licenses issued by Judge Paul
during the month were to Frank B.
Manz of Mercer and Margaret Ro
senau of Pinewood. Minn.; Otto
Mauch and Lydia Stein, of McClusky;
Charlotte Lasher and Raymond Mc
line. of Minneapolis; and Jerome
Fibelstad of Mercer and Dagny Glad
of Turtle Lake.
I Hamburg. July 12.—</P)—ln a recent
I test of a rebuilt road bed and new
' all-steel cars, an empty passenger
| train of fifteen coaches averaged 72
' miles an hour for 2 hours and 37
minutes between here and Nauen.
I The best previous average on this
' stretch of railway was 53 miles an
FIND STATUETTES hour and the record for speed 60
Latakia, Syria, July 12.—</Pi—Ger- miles,
i man cxplojcrs have found in a mound
near Minet-el-baida six miles north Special—Odd Trouser Sale,
of here, a number of Egyptian stat- .„ r rf u . p
uettes representing kings, deities, a! * 011, n " ri acnaiiner &
goddess and two eagles, one of the Marx and other good makes,
bird figures is overlaid with gold. Wonderful values. Bergeson’s.
TJ
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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1929
■ - ■■ ■ ■" ■ ♦
I Late News Bulletin I
+ *
New York, July 12.— <7P> —Henry
Ford with his persons' check has
redeemed s two-cent loan.
Washing ton, July 12. (/P)
Secretary Adams announced to
day that Rear Admiral McGruder
has been assigned to duty as
commander of the fleet base force
on the Pacific coast.
Minneapolis, July 12.—(/P>—The
heat and humidity In Minneap
olis today claimed one victim
who Is reported in serious condi
tion. He is Louis Jackson, 69,
who collapsed in the street.
St. Paul. July 12.—</P> While
heavy rain within the last 24
hours in North Dakota and Min
nesota benefited crops in some
sections, storms caused heavy
damage to crops and property in
other parts.
St. Paul. July 12. P» —One
prostration from heat was re
ported here today as the tem
perature reached 86 degrees be
fore 1 p. m. Emil Tatum. 45, Eau
Claire. Wis.. was overcome in a
restaurant.
Hammond Is Auditor
Washington, July 12. UP) Pres
ident Hoover today announced the
appointment of Major General Creed
C. Hammond, of Oregon, as auditor
of the Philippine Islands.
Two Williston Boys
Drowned in River
Williston. N. Dak.. July 12.—0 P
Wayne. 12. and Doyle, 11, sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Bacon of Williston.
drowned Thursday while bathing in
the Missouri river here. Their bodies
were recovered.
Kellogg’* are extra-crisp corn Bakes.
Delicious for breakfast, lunch or
the children's evening meal.
It pays to insist on Kellogg's—the
original Corn Flakes. 12,000,000
people daily prefer them.
At all growers in the red-and*
green package. Served by hotels,
restaurants; on diners. Made by
Kellogg in Battle Creek.
Always oven-fresh in the waxtite
inner-sealed wrapper*
* tr
mi '
HENRY REDEEMS LOAN
McGRUDER ASSIGNED
MAN COLLAPSES
STORMS DAMAGE CROPS
OVERCOME BY HEAT
Of Philippine Isles
MAKE FAST TIME
*' «
ill WANTS SIMON
TO GIVE IS. KAO
FOR CHINESE ML
Oriental Minister Favors Exam
ination of Consul's Wife
Under Own Laws
Washington. July 12.—«VP>—Chinese
Minister Wu today requested Secre
tary Stimson to turn Mrs. Ying Kao,
wife of the Chinese vice consul at
San Francisco, over to Chinese au
thorities for trial on charges of opium
smuggling.
Secretary Stimson has taken the
request under consideration. Unoffi
cial opinion, however, was to the ef
fect that the secretary would not
grant it.
Minot Family Nabbed
On Charge of Theft
Ashland. Wis.. July 12.—(.T»*—'When
seven members of the Murdock family
of Minot, N. D., were arraigned in
HAVE you tried
Hamm's Malt,
perfected special
ly for home use
and famous as
the most dependable of all
malt syrups?
HAMM »Saint Paul
HAMM’S MALT
HAMM BREWING CO. BRANCH
Phone 61 BISMARCK, NO. DAK. 209 Fifth St.
... •
J iJCS : l
municipal court today charged with
the theft of a motor boat, six said,
“not guilty,” and the seventh, Russell
Murdock, said, “I stole the boat.”
He was bound over to the circuit
court by Judge George H. McCloud,
preliminary hearing for the other six
was adjourned until Monday, with
bonds set at SI,OOO each.
The six included John, James, Rose,
Ida, Laura, and Howard Murdock.
They were arrested by Ashland coun
ty officers Thursday after a boat race
on Chequamegon bay.
Beating the officers to shore, the
Murdocks scattered in the woods,
but before long five were apprehend
ed. Russell Murdock was arrested to
day at Marble Point where he said he
had battled mosquitos all night. The
seventh member of the family. How
ard Murdock, was taken into custody
at Odanah after he had wandered
many miles through swamps and
woods.
The boat, valued at $250, was owned
by Alfred Hultman.
MURDOCKS NOT KNOWN
MINOT OFFICERS SAY
Minot, N. Dak.. July 12.—(A»)—The
Murdock family, said to be held un
der arrest at Ashland, Wis., charged
with stealing a boat, is not known
here.
Eight vacation camps for farm
women are to be conducted in Ver
mont this year.
The Dessert Superb
The last course. . . shining crys
tal filled with a beautiful and tempt
ing dessert... All the ripe, luscious
ness of fresh fruits; all the coolness,
freshness of frozen cream, mingled
with the crisp, melting meringue. . .
truly a dish supreme. . .
•*s. ...
CONDITIONS IMPROVE
IN EASTERN MONTANA
Rains Ovsr Week-End Relieve
Situation; Spring Wheat
Is Well Headed
Helena, Mont., July 12.—(ff>—'While
all crops suffered in Montana during
the greater part of last week as a
result of high temperatures and little
precipitation, general rain of the
week-end relieved the situation and
the outlook is more promising, says
the weekly report of the state public
ity office and extension service.
Early spring wheat is headed in
most eastern Montana, while late
spring grains are short. Haying has
started everywhere and the first crop
Phone 279 DICK’S Phone 279
JE*lo f£Xr or! : 19c
PEAS 33c
VIENNA SAUSAGE **, 29c
PRESERVES J" Pu . r '.' 49c
MALT “ r : 65c
CATSUP bottle 19c
SUGAR « 99c
ORANGES f w d ”*» ulcy : 59c
1 can Grapes
1 can Peaches, sliced
1 can Peaches, halves
•% *
<f*
—%
Special This Week Is
Orange Blossom
Get it from your dealer.
“A Little Bit of Sweet
Makes the Meal Complete.'*
Save on Every Order
Helps you save and build up our community.
FRUIT DEAL
We Deliver Orders of $1.50 or Over Free of Charge
of alfalfa is stacked in many counties
The first cutting of hay wUI show i
much smaller crop than last year
due to the long eold spring. Alfalft
seed products are not as favorable 1c
Custer and Carter counties as a week
ago and it is expected that only ar
average crop will be harvested. Pota
toes and sugar beets have been mak
ing rapid growth with sugar beet
thinning practically completed. The
dry weather has affected cattle and
sheep ranges.
WEEVILS ALARI*
South Carolina reports a heavy boll
weevil Infestation this year. In two
counties the weevils averaged 700 per
acre; in 11 counties they averaged 330
to an acre.. The lightest Infestation
was 48 to an acre in Sumter county.
Special—Od4 Trouser Sale
1-3 off. Hart Schaffner &
Marx and other good makes.
Wonderful values. Bergeson’s.
3 Cans 59C
41 V

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