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JUTHERAN CHURCH PLANS TO PROVIDE FOR BIG MEETINGS Vlen’s Society Hears of Drive for Funds to Build Trin ity’s New Home Announcement of the coming drive iinong Lutherans for financial pledges oward the building of the new Trinit; ’.•uthcran church at Fourth street and \ venue A was formally made at tie nonthly dinner of the Bismarrl: Lutheran Young Men’s society Tue;> lay evening at the Lions den of the 3. P. The drive is to begin October .4. and will reach the public a ! )ou‘ November 1. Rev. O. 3 Rindahl. the pustor, i talk at some length on the mattes, le said lie had been greatly inspin d vj encouragement of friends onlsirl; he church. There are leading citi •ens in the city, he said, who are dc-1 irotis of seeing the Norwegian Lu hcran faith fittingly represented lirr n a church cdific" in keeping witii he prominence of the They want tins new church to be a •ivic a?s?t to th" city, and there h i jeen assurance that the congregation will receive the assistance of busing nen who are so minded Pastor Rindahl said the ba oment it he new church, as planned, will ac commodate arious Sunday school ac- Ivities. while th" front portion of he auditorium will Iv so clesigned ;o o permit a choir of 40 to 50 voices to X’ used. He already has spoken with ?aul Schmidt, and expects to bring st. Olaf's chair liere m concerts. j In addition, lie said, the district Norwegian Lutheran conference of Morth Daokta is to meet here in 19 k The minimum seating capacity of he church is to b~ 66-1. By means of implifiers. said Pastor Rindahl. 1.300 j jersons can be accommodated, as m i instances of talks or concerts it will lot be strictly essential to see The society seemed satisfied wiMi' he way plans arc proceeding Henr Tatlcy said the best way to proceed ( was to put the building off until spring, then begin. He was not i:i ' .avor of constructing the baseman , his fall and w.i.tcr A better im- , jression. he saici. v mad be mad" by beginning and on.numg until fin-,' .shed, rather than by piecemeal c n itrucUon. The remainder of the dinner was ] given over to a talk by S A Obness m his trip to Toronto to attend the 7 international convention of th" in surance commissioners of th" United ‘ States and Canada. He abo narrated some of the incidents of a trip 1 1 , Norway in 1902. including the Amen- ' ran tourist sport of buying a round trip ticket over a branch railroad n a Norse town named Hell, which :n - t .-Norse means merely "a large flat ‘ stone.” and enjoying th" thrill of . going there and returning safely to ‘ the main line. - Henry Tatlcy spoke also of travel ing in Norway. < I MESS RETURNS i i Mi TORONTO MEET I 1 Gtate Insurance Commissioner i t Found Conference of Those | Officials Interesting i <■ Gtate Insurance Commissioner S. A. I Dimers returned from attendance at t “ the annual international conference ! ef insurance chiefs of the United States and Canada at Toronto. Mon- i 1 day night. He was accompanied on I the trip by his deputy. A. R. Aslak- I son. • The two Dakota officials went cast i by car with friends and returned by j 1 it as far as Fargo. They were gone I two weeks. • The stay in Toronto war. very cn -1 lovable, said Commissioner Olsncss. Their hosts put on a large soci.il pro gram after the daily business ses- i ! sions. and there was much to see in I l the second largest city of the do- j' minion, with its 800.000 population. ! Not the least of the pleasures was j' 1 to travel through the midwestern i farming and dairy states and through < the rich farming and fruit districts | i of Ontario. The peach harvest was j < on and carloads of these were being j • shipped out of Michigan and Ontario i by rail and water. 11 Commissioner Olsness is convinced j that these conventions perform a;. valuable function, because so many ! < trained minds get together and ex- ! j change experiences and views which ! i cannot but contribute to the knowl- 1 < edge of all attending. . 4 DtSTTfUfiONSIN : N.D.TOGET STOKERS j _____ Final approval of contracts for the ! purchase of automatic stoker and coal handling equipment for the state capitol end three state schools was announced by the state board of ad ministration yesterday. The new apparatus involves an ex penditure of approximately $25,000. Schools at Devils Lake. Grafton and i Dunscith will be equipped with the i stokers. The contracts were awarded t to the Lignite Combustion company t of this city. ' i With the purchase of the material. « the board was promised a fuel sav- ! ins of 10 to 25 per cent and an in- I crease In heading efficiency of 25 per t cent. Installation of the outfits will c fbe completed before cold weather sets c fin, it was said. | Highly adaptable to the burning of s Jignite is another recommendation for 1 Hhe stokers, the board announced. \ | With the North Dakota law making r I the burning of lignite In state insti- t f tutions compulsory, the board sought s | machinery which would be of best use tin tuning this coal. r | Makers afanilar to these four pur- v IdUMad are hi use In state institutions b lat Dickinson, EUendaJe and James* p .■— - ■■ ■i ■' i ' si 1t..;: IMOVE ADJOUBNB n r Qmmrt, Sept. ».—<**)—The amem- e ntf M the League of Nations today a mjiimmd its tenth annual session, t: ESSmb from mars than SO nations r BMM the meeting as the most eon- ti HpN m 0 mpwlw during the ai m/Fwmr mmmm ttm mu. Jn dzf Hugh Allen THE FIRST AUTHORIZED STORY OF THE LIFE OF THE COMMANDER OF THE ZEPPELINS synopsis or rni;i tiding chap. HRS A‘ tile o| 41, Huei I/rkencr doctor of pluio rpliy and conoml.t. lias loiuid his vocation a. the chic, ciirc ifjin of Count Zeppelin. alter hav ing been for years tlir* Kuhn" critic <>; II;.> inventor of the rigid type of balloon With 1 1 j> knuvlrdge of the 'vlncla. gained as a boy v.h.b railing, i’r quickly demon;lrate; that hr i a jirofinen* pilot of divisible, and in acidi ion turns to the writing of new - ■ paper article.-; fir ipn"d to arouse pub l.r ; npoor: for Comb Zeppelin';; dreams f.-f conquerin': the dements v ith a;;- hip-. •:< * * CHAPTER VI V.-.lii I h.r r-tabil'lin'.; ill of the 2rp !*• nil Fonudaian .n 19*.8 a rraiaan i.r.r.irn of the little company was ef fected. The genius of th? old coun: had drav. u bni.ant y.,:;n.-. men to l-.i nr. Young Karl Ma; bitch. then 22. a son of the chief engineer of Danu be, laid con. 1 , in. had C: tciicd a ncv. engine that was to ovcvc one the mo tor trouble; whi.-ii li.u: already co.-t Zeppelin two .sh;p- Anotiier young man. Claude Dor itirr, of French c\ ui v.a w -ril ing on control surfaces, on ru id and fins, on :lie effect of :i;c .hip hapr on n speed. • . me/.ti me .••onir mterestir.: imhing- not .>.u pheabie to :::e .... .up L.it. r they ita.i h;m working .umhu. Tim faclorv for Dcrii.e: fl’ b. erected not :..r f.om fur Mc.yba i. motor plant. both a m idiarie of •ho an-liii) bunding c :nn.>uv vd.ich crew the sonoren nr.rac of Luff ciuff bau Zeppelin. Herr Coi man bccarr.r t. * ur ran ! business manager of tltr - t.rrrn thu ; rdrvin: of bn me d;t -:i • m acniutes ga'hercd about the eld ; rum Ltidw.g Duerr. engines. '..lt) has ioined the count a* 2i. b am." a wheel horse of the >;•_ nitration Duerr‘a confidence nev;r v.-avercc: even when the older m.-:. . r: -d: - eouraced. He wa- the <. n ctcnttou artisan and construct..r o: v. rh-:uad: ships. Lastly, there was tiie r.cw man Eckcner What vrcuici titcy cm with him now? * * Eckcner himself knew better per haps than nnv of the other- the nr cewity of public approval. H~ arsura that a.rship building was not an ab trusc science, not a thing of the Sailors Facing Death On Wrecked Freighter Miami. Fla . Sept 25 T* Tin steamer Domira.* believed to b" a freighter, is aground off Abaci island m the Bahamas with little chance of ■avlng its crew, unices a breeches buoy ce.n be rigged according to a dis tress rail received b- tropical radio from the Domira said this morning, j SCHNEIDERDAifiV ! HERD DISTRIBUTED Fifty Head of Holsteins of Farm er Burned to Death Sold in Van Hook The 50 head of Holstein cows which formed the herd on the farm of Henry Schneider, burned to death in his milk house, five miles cast of the city, last summer, have been dis tributed among the farmers of the Van Hook community. The cows were shipped out over the Soo Line. Friday, to Van Hook, and the sale was held Saturday by credit interests that had loans on the herd. They were sold in lots and averaged more than $lO9 a head in prices ob tained. The buyers were farmers who arc selling cream to the Van Hook co operative creamery. These had been in the market for Holstein additions to their herds. Howard McNutt, agri cultural agent of the Soo. scouting around to locate some good stock for them, learned of the Schneider cattle being for sale. Three carload shipments of dairy -stock now have gone into Van Hook, this season. The farmers there arc going in heavily for dairying, and the Soo Line is likely to stress this branch m its demonstration projects by special exhibit trains next summer. Land Which State Seeks Near Prison Bought by Wachter T.to Wachter Transfer company will be made a party in the proceed ings instituted by the state,to con demn certain property near the state penitentiary for state use. it was an nounced today by Attorney General James Morris. I The property In question was sold Monday by F. A. Lahr to the Wach ter Transfer corporation, the prin cipal involved being “one dollar and other valuable articles.” Attorneys for Lahr had signed a stipulation with the attorney general indicating that the question of the value of the property would be sub mitted to a group of three referees, to be appointed by Judge Fred Jan sonlus. The referees have ndt yet been ap pointed and Judge Fred Jansonius. who is cut of the city, is not expected to return to Eismarck until the latter part of the week. The property involved, which the state seeks so that farm work of in mates of the stats prison might be expanded, is the north one-half and west one-half of the southwest quar ter of Section 11, Township 13S. P.snge *9, except for rights-of-way of the Northern Pacific and the Minne apolis. St. Paul, and Sault etc. Marie railroads. laboratory, that the airship, to suc ceed. must go out and do its part in a world of business and commerce; that it must take on the harness of the pack rnul'' and the sailing boat, must be rt its job of carrying men and goods. Very well, they would organize still mother subsidiary, a commercial operating branch. Eckcner could t *!:e charge of operations there in ad dition to his duties of piloting ships. This v.a ; the beghoning of DELAG. popular name for Deutsche Luft schhTahrt A. G. Subscriptions to the new subsidiary cp; tied up and it started with a paid m capital of three-quarters of a mil lion dollars, the plan being to buy Zrppchn ships and me them in pas rnocr and mail service. * * * An airship may make a free landing m the open wherever there arc enough men to pull the ship down, and may remain for any reasonable amount of time But an airship should have a hang ar to ao to in case of storm or to wait lor more favorable weather. Othcr v :>r large crews of men would have to be standing by at all times to attend t:.“ .liip and might in case of a se v:re storm Ic.-e control of it. A series of airports and hangars ' r German; va : necessary if the • hups were to w> freely to different hfor pss.rncers. and to travel - any d tree of regularity and certainty. Dr Eckrner Found cut through b.texperience what the American plane industry was to learn later, that the success of any air operation ./' partly or. the ground At the beginning of operation* DEL AG had r.y or.' shed; that was -• Bader Bader Trey built or.? tr. ili a: Frrrkfer: and Lufttchiffoau. ■it* bu.lcmc company erected one at Fot cam The DELAG hangars were •-gripped r .th electric liehts. piping ter rydroccr. • aockir.* rails which dd held the ship against cross hangar v..nd«. .Ah had railway cor.- . nccfions as well w.th waiting rooms for pa -er.gcrs and crew and at each po.r.t was a meteo-ological station. The H.-.m Pure -American Company took c/er book,nes. Interest m Zeppehn operations grew apace. If DELAG was not able to budd hangars as fast as desired progressive municipalities began to put up the mat sheds so that they corid benefit from Zeppelin service. MEXICAN AVIATORS SEEK LOST FLYER To Rejoin Art Goebel in Race if Missing Comrade Is Not Located Brownsville. Texas, SepL 25. • AP)—Five aviators entered in the .Mexico City-Kansas City air derby took off t". Is morning on tho second leg of the race with out having; received any word of Lieutenant Colonel Tornado Proal, Mexican flyer who appar- j rally became lert after leaving Tampico. Mexico, yesterday. Brownsville. Tcx*as. Sept. 25.— i/Pi Three Mexican aviators, entrants in the Mexico City-Kansas City air race, planned to turn back south early to day to search for their flying compa triot. Lieut. Col. Fernando Proal. missing since the flyers left Tampico yesterday afternoon. The trio in tended to return here in time to take off at 9 a. m., with Col. Art Goebel, Kansas City, and Col. Roberto Fierro, for Wewoka. Okla, regardless of whether Proal had been found. The Mexican aviators and Colonel Goebel began the race from the Mex ican capital on Monday, but the American was the only flyer to nego tiate the storm infested mountainous region in the southern republic and reach Brownsville. Colonel Fierro was forced down in the eastern part of the state of Hidalgo and the other Mexican aviators turned back. The Mexicans started the race again yesterday, and all but Lieuten ant Colonel Proal, who has not been heard from since he left Tampico, arrived at Brownsville where Colonel Goebel had waited for them. Today s lap. the second of the race, includes stops at San Antonio and Dallas. Estate of SIO,OOO Is Left by Dr. Folwell Minneapolis. Sept. 25. will of Dr. William Watts Folwell first president of the University of Minnesota, who died September 18 was filed for probate today in Henne p.n county probate court. His estate, m excess of SIO,OOO is left in trust for his wife Sarah Heywood Folwell and their daughter, Mary Haywood Fol- You don't have ' Py to swap them from socket to socket. There are no tempera- mental tubes among them. They’re all alike. AU good. jiH THE BISMARCK TRIRUNE WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 25, 1929 • | So came the sheds at Dusseldorf in i 1910. at Johannesthal near Berlin and at Gotha in 191! while Hamburg Atxi 1 Leipzig and Dresden put up Itangars in 1912. Most of them wore double sheds, accommodating two ships. * * -1: ' Describing this period- Eckcner wjl< i then 42—the doctor dictated the toi- Icwing recently: ! ‘ Tliere was a prevailing op'.non that it was mipcv.-ible to handle rigid airships ot the Zeppelin :>pe on land because the frame was too fragile with the result 'hat at every contact of the airship w it the land severe damage would c inevitable For that , reason Count Zcp e-ehn had chosen the surface of Lake Constance as training ground? for itis first flights. These fears howe' er, soon proved to be mostly without foundation and it wa established tliat with some prac tice and skill :: entirely possible to handle rigid airships or. land. "However, I might say that the first attempts to establish a passenger service with the large airships were marked by so many difficulties and ad experiences that those days be came the hardest and saddest of my life. In spite o: my naturally tood nerves in a very short time I became -o nervous and was under such strain that soon my hair turned gray and my health was seriously threatened. Or.? difficulty ~ as that because of lack of experience and also for fi nancial reasons -v? were compelled to take hangars where thev were avail able w ithou* considering meteorologi cal conditions. In most cases the of ters from hangars came from large cities which were interested in being connected ~ :th an airship transporta tion hr.-: Thus w? had very bitter experiences On the one hand, the service should be regular and on s checule. as the passengers expected to be carr.ed a: a definite time ar.d punctually On the other hand, the results were that 59 per cent of all scheduled flights were made impos -.01 c or a: least very dangerous, or. account of side-winds during the tak ing in or taking cut of the ship. Under such circumstances I was very eften compelled to use stringent measures ir. order to avoid the im pression that it was impossible to handle laree ships for transportation purposes. The results were unavoid able. * * * ‘ The very first passenger transpor tation trip we undertook from Dussel wcll. during their lifetime. On their death the property is to be divided equally between the two sons. Russell Hey wood Folwell of Chicago and Wil liam B. Folwell of Minneapolis. Rus sell H Folwell and the First Minne apolis Trust company are named ex ecutors and trustees. The estatq con sists principally of the Folwell home stead. j FORBID OCCIDENTAL DRESS Changsha. China. Sept. 25.—«^P>— Girls whose sleeves and skirts are too short are to be put in a hoosegow. Chow An-Han. commissioner of pub lic safety, intends to see to it per sonally that all women of the city dress after the fashion of their an cestors. Those who insist on in troducing occidental fashions will be kept in special detention quarters till i they see the error of their ways. MERIT ALONE EXPLAINS ITS SUCCESS There can be only one explanation of De Soto ’» JL lli record-breaking first year, and its continued ® progress toward new sales peaks, tlt is prices as low as W the result of a spontaneous and widespread sAju mm 1 public conviction that no equal for De Soto Six 9a 5 % quality, performance and value exists today AT ™* FACTORt ■ in the field of low*priced sixes, f Each I month, thousands of new De Soto Six owners y ■ are adding their voices to the great chorus of A I approval that has swept this car to unprece- I dented success, f Nothing is more certain I than that your first ride in a De Soto Six win I noake you want to become a De Soto owner. I Desoto Six I CHKTII.It MOTORS KKODUQT I r\ I r —— I Northwestern Automobile Co. I 201 Broadway Bisaurck, Ne. Dak. , I v .*;v . ■ JU . ..... o, • . •>: \ : , ■r . ‘-'fir . • •' • \ ss derf ended m s catastrophe. By a ••.arrow “mix;?, we were successful, after a" u: bruyguig the ship out of the hangar, but w. after the start we became aware of the fact that the weather eon.* .mo were still more un tavyruMe than we had expected. The weather cone .ion> grew worse, the wind blew stronger and stronger and soon the airtcup could resist no longer. Then, one after the other, two of the three motors tell out of order; then, of course the :a:e of the airship was determined I was compelled to let the ship strand n Roscnwaldc in or de- to a: lest not endanger the lives of the passengers. Thus the first flight ended by a cvxrp’ete disaster and more than ever the Zeppehn cause seemed to be threatened •'FOr.unately PFLAG. who had or dered the ship did not at once lose courage They ordered a new one, ar.d soon after a third one to be built. In time I learned to discriminate be tween. good and unfit hangars, and also to better judge the meteorological eeaditiens that make it difficult or even impossible to handle airships on land Thus many accidents that, for tunately were never so very severe, re sulted in reliable practice in the handling of the Zeppelin airships." The Schwaben went into service in 191! having a speed of 48 miles and space for 24 passengers It made more than ICO flights ;r. half a year bc cw«e:; Lake Constance and Berlin. The Viktoria Luise and the Hansa were added in 1912. having 670.000 cu bic feet capacity—about onc-fifth the sire of the Graf Zeppelin, and the Sachsen, the same sire, was added the following year. Eckener now was in command of a fleet. Flights were made over the North Sea to Helgoland and Denmark, to Nordenay. to Copenhagen, to Vienna. Many flights in the early days were two or three hours long, returning to the same harbor. Inter-hangar flight* or inter-city flights were mk MOTHERS fga now learn I fofi value of oß^ | r s Ale o*» T '®T w jillfcl Magnesia I Because it is so helpful in keeping j babies and children healthy and happy, every mother should know about Phillips Milk of Magnesia. This harmless, almost tasteless preparation is most effective in re lieving those symptoms of babies and children generally caused by souring food in the little digestive tract, such as sour-belching. frequent vomiting, feverishness, colic. As a mild laxa tive. it acts gently, but certainly, to open the little bowels in constipation, colds, children 5 diseases. i A teaspoonful of Phillips Milk of ; Magnesia does the work of half a j presently scheduled of eight and ten hours, charging from SOO to $l9O in fares. All of the flights carried army and navy men who were taking training. For the German navy was beginning to buy airships and looked to DELAG to instruct its personnel. Every Ger man airship pilot in the world learned his art from Hugo Eckencr. DELAG operations ended with the outbreak of the World war. Up to that time the five ships had- made nearly 1600 flights, carried 35,000 pas sengers. had flown the equivalent of four times around the world. Eckener was beginning to think of still wider operations ahead. As ear ly as 1913 in an article—for he was still writer, as well as pilot and busi ness man—he suggested a possibility of a tie-up with steamship compan ies. so that the passengers could be picked up at Hamburg. Cherbourg and Southampton and carried to cities in the interior at a great saving of time over that required by the railroads. It might be possible, he said, to fly a ship over the Atlantic. The route from Spain to Brazil with favorable trade winds wasn't at all a fairy story, he wrote. This was 16 years a«r<r He was to conclude presently that the task of the airship was indeed to supplement steamship service—but not merely in carrying its passengers to inland points. Rather, since stretches of land and stretches of wa ter were but areas to fly over, the air ship would take over that portion of overseas carrying, whether passen gers or mail or express, where a speed twice or three times the possibilities of the steamship was desired. But then came the war and com mercial activities had to be set aside until happier days. (To Be Continued) Tomorrow: Dr. Eckener, Zeppelins and the war. pint of lime water in neutralizing cow s milk for infant feeding, and preventing hard curds. Its many user, for mother and child are fully explained in the interesting book “Useful Information.” It will be sent you. FREE. Write The Phillips Co.. 117 Hudson St.. New York. N. Y. In buying, be sure to get genuine Phillips Milk of Magnesia. Doctors have prescribed it for over SO years. “Milk of Magnesia” has been the U. S. Registered Trade Mark of the Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Co., and its predecessor, Chas. H. Phillips, since 1875.—Adv. Rain Stops Forest Fires In Minnesota St. Paul. Sept. 25.—UP)—Heavy rains in northern Minnesota have brought forest fires in Beltrami. Lake of the Woods, and Roseau counties under control, the state forestry de partment announced today. Although approximately 250,000 u'Orkti'hilt i/culltep y . -cS&,w What do you do when a slug- with an untainted breath, un gish system ’tells you the bowels coated tongue, and clear head, need a little help? Cascarets are made of cascara The best thing yet discovered —long regarded one of the most for the purpose is still the little beneficial laxatives known to med candy Cascaret! Take one when- ical science. They are sweetened ever the liver and bowels are not ' Vl ™ PV rc cane sugar and flav functioning as they should. ® rc< * with rca l licorice. Children Cascarets are pleasing to the *">«■- palate. and pleasant in their ac* “Rf ‘ '),)!- harsh ;iSv v TherJr\vine £ [|... } * / situde * 0F S ‘ Ck stomach with lOSS .leep. Gentle, but thorough. Cas- 0 f ap p e tlte warns you of poor carets don t stir-up the stomach elimination, a Cascaret or twois or upset the system. But they the mos t harmless form of help cleanse the entire thirty feet of you could give a lagging system, bowels in one comfortable, thor- Take a candy Cascaret tonight ough action that leaves the sys- and see how fine you’ll feel in the km .leu >nd i' k.v« jou Morni.,—... fw •iiri ihir. Drive" these new trucks Improved performance and greater «*wilng ability are win ning new thousands of owners for the new, attractive %-Ton, %-Ton and 1-Ton Dodge Trucks. Find out why! Inspect this com plete new line. Drive the type that fits your needs. Consider its new low price. Buy it complete with body. Count on It for more • work and greater earnings. PIICIS . * 5X5 utUHEm .*1345 . *75 ..'itTSU . 1415 . 775 • 1515 . 745 -JJ}*** • JJJf ■ 144 . 1775 . 10*5 urtfEU) . 1545 Dodge "TWi i*» *mm I*4 111 1C By w. |Mv ißilMi g CHtTILIt MOTOU HODOCT M. B. GILMAN CO. . ' ;- • . • j ■ • • • •, j »- • acres of land wan reported burned over during th* past week, littlw timber was damaged, A. E. Plmley of the forestry department said. All running fires near Warroad and Baudette were extinguished by nearly an inch of rain, but peat fires still are burning, the reports said. Fores try men are confining their efforts toward stamping these out.