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Favorable Weather Improves Crops in Spring-Wheat Northwest
GENERAL OUTLOOK FOR HARVESTS GOOD I BUT SOME SPOTTING High Winds and Seed-Blowing Chief Harmful Factor in North Dakota MONTANA LACKING IN RAIN Proper Farming Methods Illus trated by Spottiness; State Drouths Relieved Generally favorable weather over the spring wheat territory of the Northwest has further improved the conditions of wheat, corn and other crops in the past week, according to the Farmers Union Terminal associ ation’s weekly crop review, issued to day. “While the general outlook remains favorable, conditions remain some what spotted,” the review says. “The damage caused by high winds and seed-blowing has been considerable in North Dakota, Montana and some parts of western Minnesota. Nearly all crops, however, that have not been wind - damaged, appear good. The plants are well stooled, the color good and the stand healthy. “In some sections where wind dam age was serious, there has been some improvement. A correspondent in McHenry county, N. D., reports that probably half of the ground on which seed was blown out is coming back again. Rains Make Crop Look Great “Summarizing the situation In North Dakota, recent rains have greatly improved crops and pastures in nearly all sections. Timely show ers have maintained fair moisture conditions, although there is no real reserve. Corn is in excellent condi tion with fields being kept clean by cultivation. Flax is fairly well ad vanced with good stand and color. Heads of winter rye are not filling satisfactorily. Fields which have an excellent appearance show a thin stand and scant heads on closer ex amination. “A correspondent at Hope, N. D., near the center of the state, wires that ‘recent rains have made the crop look great. Everything appears won derful. Some flax was blown out but has practically all been reseeded.’ Crops in La Moure and Ransom counties and most of eastern North Dakota and northern South Dakota appear fine. Dickey and some sur rounding counties did not receive as much rain as other sections of the state and crops have been retarded. “Unless rain falls in this area soon, crops will suffer;” a correspondent says. Strong winds caused drifting of from 20 to 25 per cent of the flax and dry weather hints flax more than other grains. Pierce county reports improved conditions. What threaten ed to become a serious drouth in Walsh, Cavalier and Ramsey counties has been relieved by rains. Not So Favorable in Montana ‘‘Prospects in southern Minnesota and the Red River valley are bright. Fields around Slayton, Worthington, Jackson and Marshall show good growth. There has been some minor damage to corn due to excessive rains in some areas. Around Redwood Falls, however, Renville, Olivia, Ben son and Madison small grains and corn appear good. “Reports from Montana are not quite so favorable as from other sec tions. There has been a deficiency of moisture recently. High winds have sapped the soil moisture In a notable degree, and caused damaging soil blowing in many counties. Rains were reported in only six of 28 report ing counties in liberal amount in a week, while nine other counties re ported showers too light to be of ben efit, the Montana crop reporting serv ice at Helena announced. “The value of proper farming methods apparently is again proving its worth. The Helena report com ments ‘that crops planted on well pre pared summer-fallow are holding up well in spite of drouth, while those on poorly prepared ground are beginning to show the effects of dry weather.* “Weeds continue to annoy farmers in all districts, while in some sec tions mustard is causing damage. Grasshoppers are reported from Chouteau county, Montana. “Harvesting of wheat is starting in the southwest. Grain men from now on will give particular attention to the need of intermittent rains in the spring wheat section and Canada and to absorption of wheat on breaks by foreign buyers” TO LAY CORNERSTONE OF TRINITY CHURCH Lutherans Will Observe Anniversary of Augsburg Confession Sunday Trinity Lutheran congregation will observe the 400th anniversary of the promulgation of the Augs burg confession, Sunday, by laying the cornerstone of the new church in course of erection at Fourth and Avenue A. The. ceremony will take place fol lowing the 10 o’clock service, but the program of the rite has not been definitely set. Rev. I. G. Mon- Ban, former pastor, will lay the etone and special emphasis will be laid on the Augsburg confession in Ihe services. 'Sunday is not the exact annivers ary. That is today, the Magna Charts of Protestantism having been promulgated June 25, 1530. Luther an churches throughout the world, even other Protestant sects, will ob serve this anniversary with appro priate services during the year. The modern religious era, which began in 1517, found spiritual and political Europe in a turmoil. As a means toward peace, Charles the OUT OUK WAY ■ rm iW'i iir [ jm frgSSL /OF MV " i’lu Call. | ~*~ .• a | —J— ~ ' I pum Jim | . IT .. ~ I f' II __lltme. flatterer. l t FjT. Off, Fifth called a conference of leaders of churcji and state in the city of Augsburg. Princes, counsellors, commissioners, representatives of the pope and leaders of the Luther reformation were present. The prot estant g_roup was asked to present its cause in writing. This was read before the emperor. Latin and Ger man copies were filed with the au thorities. The document containing 21 articles of faith is the first public confession of Protestantism. It has come to be recognized rather as the only existing interpretation of the faith upon which the entire Protes tant church can be united—as a monument of faith from the Pente costal period of Protestantism. CROPS DOING NICELY, SAY U.S. REPORTERS Late-Seeded Flax Facet Pos sible Risk Until September; Corn Is Going Strong Condition of winter rye and spring wheat is equal to the condition of these crops on June 15 of last year, according to estimates of reporters to the federal agricultural statisti cian’s office at Grand Forks. Bar ley, oats, hay crops and pastures are below last year’s condition, however, the report indicates. Wheat is in var ious stages of growth, but early seeded fields are beginning to head. The rye crop seems to be somewhat spotted with thin stands. Flax var ies in development from fields with plants just coming through to fields in the blossom stage. The late fields will require favorable growing con ditions in the next two months to reach maturity before the early frosts. Moisture conditions are fairly fa vorable, generally. Certain sections of the state were in need of rainfall until rains of the last few days age caused by soil blowing in early June, though difficult to meqspre, undoubtedly was considerable.' Much of the acreage damaged was reseed ed, however, according to reporters. Corn is making a strong growth, and stands are fair. Cutworm dam age has caused some replanting but complaints of such damage are not as numerous as in the past two years. Potatoes are showing above ground in the Red River valley, and cultivation has begun. Sugar beets w® reported in good condition throughout the territory. Livestock are gaining in flesh with the improved feed ana pastures and ranges. A lamb crop equal to last year is indicated. The annual lamb and wool crop report will be issued about July 15. The July acreage re port, together with the first produc tion forecast for spring seeded crops will be issued by the department of agriculture on July 1. I AT THE MOVIES I PARAMOUNT THEATRE Five beautiful leading ladles try to steal Buddy Rogers’ heart in his lat est starring picture, “Safety in Num bers,” the first of a series of musical comedies which this popular star is making tor Paramount. And Buddy, although he is slightly surprised by the loving attention which these beauties lavish upon him, is quite up to the Job of entering Into the spirit of this romantic state of affairs Cast as the heir to more millions than one usually likes to think about, especially In the summer time, Buddy Is shipped to New York by his world ly uncle. It seems that the uncle has his own Ideas about education. And so, with the thought that there’s safe ty in numbers he assigns three Follies beauties to educate Buddy to the pit falls and wiles of New York’s gay night life. The girls, of course, are delighted. And Buddy, if the truth must be told. Is delighted too. Bo that everyone has a good time, although one of the gif Is quite by accident falls In love with the youthful, romantic Buddy. And as if that were not a sufficient complication all by Itself, two other young ladles make their appearance on the scene. They too are beautiful but their willingness to fall In love with Buddy is definitely tied in with his millions. And Buddy, being young and full of Illusions, is taken in, hook, line and sinker. That is, until one or two more complica tions ensue that make for the jolUest and gayest kind of entertainment. The five leading ladles who grace every minute of this picture are Kathryn Crawford; Josephine Dunn, Carole Lombard, Geneva Mitchell and Virginia Bruce. Beside their eye filling qualities, this comely quintet Is adept at singing, dancing and mak ing merry in the most approved fash ion. Together they are Ideally cast to play opposite the youthful Buddy. “Safety In Numbers,” which Victor Schertzlnger directed, will be pre sented at the Paramount Theatre starting today for two days. CAPITOL THEATRE From the ogld fields of the Klon dike to the “gold coast” of Broad way is the experience of Ned Sparks, the boy who puts many of the laughs in “The Fall Guy,” Radio Pictures’ comedy-drama opening tomorrow, Thursday at the Capitol theatre. He was just a slender youth when the glamour of the Klondike called. He went to dig gold from old mother Earth, but the gold he finally dug was from the pickets of grizzled min ers. He sang dress-suit ballads and the miners wept—and paid. Then he took an unrestrained dive into the amusement business, swim Happy Farmer Owes Health To New Konjola Three Years Suffering from Constipation and Rheumatism Ended by Master Medicine Medicines, like men, are known for their deeds, and Konjola, the new and different medicine, stands on a bed rock foundation of triumphs and achievements. It has become the most talked of medicine simply because it MR. IRA HOGE Photo by Rembrandt Studio makes good. Konjola has won—and kept—more than a million friends be cause it wins triumph after triumph when all else tried has failed. If you would know how Konjola works, then hear of countless cases like that of Mr. Ira Hoge, farmer, whose address is R. P. I). No. 1, Bismarck. Yet his case Is but one of tens of thousands that fill Konjola files almost to over flowing. Why not follow in the foot steps of those who found health in Konjola? “About three years ago rheumatism attacked me, and only those who have had this dread ailment know how I suffered. I experienced sharp pains in my lege, knees and ankles. My knees then became stiff and sore and my ankles were swollen to almost twice their normal else. During damp weather I could scarcely walk, and this greatly interfered with my work on the farm. Constipation added to my misery, and I could find nothing to give me any lasting reUef. “I read and heard many good re ports about Konjola from people, and I decided to put this new medicine to test. Imagine my surprise when after taking only two bottles I was completely relieved of those sharp Rheumatic pains. In all I took four bottles of Konjola and now all the stiffness and soreness is gone. My bowels act normally, and I feel better generally than I have for years.” A typical example of Konjola in ac tion! a sincere tribute to a median? of unusual, merit! All that is asked for Konjola is that it be given a chance to prove its powers. Konjola is sold in Bismarck at the Hall Drug Store, Third and Broadway, and by all leading druggists through out this entire section.—Adv. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 25, 1930 By Williams ming about with carnivals, medicine shows, one-night stands and circuses. He crashed the “gold coast” as a comedian with Madge Kennedy in “Little Miss Browir” He became fa mous overnight. Broadway hailed him as an ace. He broke into the movies via "The Golden Girl” and in five comedies with Constance Talmadge, all made in the east. Then he invaded Holly wood Now Hollywood says, “try to leave.” Sparks Is under contract to Radio Pictures and has appeared in "Street Girl” with Betty Compson, and “Love Comes Along” with Bebe Daniels. LIGHTNING KILLS HORSE Jamestown, N. D., June 25.— (JP) — Lightning killed a valuable horse and partially paralyzed another last night on the farm on A. B. Lawrence, six miles west of here. The horses were in a pasture. Joseph R. Powell, 84, has lived on the same farm and in the same house in Walker county, Texas, for 75 years. Stomach sufferer* In Bismarck and vicinity will be glad to learn that Hall’s Drug store, Bismarck, North Dakota, has been appointed exclusive distributor In Burleigh and Horton counties for Pfunder’s Tableta, which have gained an enviable reputation throughout the United States In the relief of stomach disorders. Have Hall’s Drug store tell you about them, or writ* F. H. Pfunder, ina, 1914 Nicollet Ave- Minneapolis. Minn. Niii loa maikai ka la kun wai thatisthe way they say “the tost man*} omm toy"— In native Hawaiian—and Budweiser Barley-Malt Syrup it as smooth at the song of the islands • • • It stands supreme where quality is the measure of goodnesp* Budweiser Malt contains no substitutes, adulterants, fillers, artificial coloring or flavoring—it is 100 per cent pure—for thisTeason it has clinched the confidence of discriminating buyers* Look for Tony’s ple ture on the top of fFMpMMM every can. fgjaw rJAJlM A booklet giving red. ■hZWMf pee for good thing* to eat. will be tent to any sddreas upen re* qgnt. Sold Erery whets, Anheuser-Busch Budweiser Barley-Malt Syrup UGHTOROARK ~ RICH IN BODY * NOT BITTER Stona-Ordean-Welk Co, Distributore, ANHEUSER-BUSCH ~ ST. LOUIS Also Makers oj Busch Extra Dry Ginger Ate BK-161 for Stomach Sufferers /T^wVV Aged 3 Months in the Making NORTODAKOTAFHUR COMPLETE 4-H CAMP Boy and Girl Delegates From State’s Clubs Returning From Washington Fargo, N. D., June 25.—<^P) —North Dakota’s four delegates to the Na tional 4-H club encampment at Washington, together with 151 repre sentatives from 38 states, will start for home Wednesday, according to word received here. Outstanding club boys and girls who represented North Dakota at the camp are Fern Pierce, Scranton, Slope county; Juanita Lee, James town, Stutsman county; Clarence Klusmann, Youngtown, Morton coun ty; and J/lelvin Musland, Edgeley, La Moure county. Accompanied by H. E. Rilling, state club leader located at the Agricultural college, the delega tion left for Washington early last week. The encampment was held from June 18 to 24. The national encampment, started four years ago, is held annually to help representative young people from farms all over the United States to become better acquainted with the work and facilities of the Department of Agriculture, to study their government at first hand and to confer with 4-H delegates from other states. North Dakota has been rep resented at the camp three of the four years. In immediate charge of the camp program each year is the extension service of the Department of Agri culture. Features of this year’s programs were daily conferences both of the 4-H delegates and of the members of the state extension staffs who are di rectly concerned with club work. As semblies were addressed by eminent speakers and educational tours to dif ferent branches of the government and to points of historical interest in the vicinity of the District of Colum- HEALTHY COMPLEXIONS come from healthy systems. Free the body of poisons with Feen-a-mint. Effective la smaller doses. Ail druggists sell this safe, scientific laxative. pH 111 l FOR CONSTIPATION bia were conducted. Training in leadership held an important place on the program. Each day’s schedule of events closed with a campfire meet, the campfire meeting of June 23 be ing broadcast over a coast to coast radio network. North Dakota’s representatives to the camp were chosen on the basis of their excellence in 4-H club activities covering several years, declares E. Rilling, state club leader. Expenses to the camp were met by the club members themselves with the assist ance of organizations in their home communities, the Achievement Insti tute organization and by contribu tions from a nationaly known farm magazine. FOREIGN WAR MEN MEET HERE FRIDAY State Encampment to Spend Two Days in City; Outing Along River Saturday Program details for the annua] en campment of the North Dakota De partment of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, to be held here next Friday and Saturday, were announced today. Gilbert N. Nelson post has ap pointed Captain E. G. Wanner, Major A. A. Jones and Joseph A. Kitchen, North Dakota department command er, as a committee to take charge of arrangements for the entertainment of visiting delegates. About 120 dele gates are expected to attend. Sessions will open at 10 a. m. Fri day, and after an hour’s discussion, the meeting will recess while members make a tour through the stale peni tentiary. The annual banquet will be held in the evening. Commander Kitchen will speak at the banquet, after the delegates have been welcomed by Mayor A. P. Len hart. The response is scheduled to They gave a newThriW . t f r ■ * v • -a"- a*-. . /> . ' ■ THAT'S WHY THCY SOT THERE ••• SO QUICKLY OLD GOLD was fint introduced at Atlantic''City, June 13th, 1927. In 9t days it had become one of the 4 best sellers in Atlantic Coast summer hotels. BETTER TOBACCOS . . . "NOT A COUGH IN A CARLOAD** be given by C. J. Gorman, of Minot. Governor George F. Shafer also is scheduled to speak. The convention is to close Saturday noon with a luncheon to be given by the local post to visiting delegates on the batiks of the Missouri river. Later an automobile tour will be made to points of interest in' Bismarck and Marian, An Ailing CHILD Are you prepared to render first aid and quick comfort the moment your youngster has an upset of any sort? Could you do tne right thing—immediately— though the emergency came with out warning—perhaps tonight? Castoria is a mother's standby at such times. There is nothing like it in emergencies, and nothing better for everyday use. For a sudden attack of colic, or the gentle relief of constipation; to allay a feverish condition, or to soothe a fretful baby that can’t sleep. This pure vegetable prepa ration is always ready to ease an ailing youngster. It is just as SEVILLE IS QUIET Seville, June 25.—(£»)—'The general strike movement today seemed to have reached its zenith and begun to crum ble. Many workmen who yesterday took part in fatal disorders that en gaged the police until nightfall re turned to their tasks today. . A violin was made from 3,047 match stems by A. G. Strickland of Brown wood, Tex. jnjgg; II it fw jkssEzkeß m 3 SKKo-e-sH ox it ’JUI r tsSmSS&M harmless as the recipe on the wrapper reads. If you see Chat. H. Fletcher’s signature, it it genuine Castoria. It is harmless to the smallest infant; doctors will tell you so. You can tell from the recipe on the wrapper how mild it is, and how good for little systems. But continue with Castoria until a child is grown. LITTLE STORIES OF FAST SUCCESSES No. 4. OOROTHY MACKAHL Newsstand girl in Hull, England, u glorified-girl” in Ziegfeld’s Fol lies, now the idol of screen-struck fans. All m four brief years. A fast shot of the quick soocesstf Dorothy Mackaill. Success because she gave a new thrilL Quick because of nature* bom charm. 0 That goes, too, for another young star, OLD GOLD. Three years ago, unknown. Now, Americans fastest growing cigarette. “O. G.” gave anew through smoother tobaccos# free from irritants. When a ghi, arts cigarette, is blessed by a new star rises .•. and fast.