OCR Interpretation


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

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1930-07-01/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

10VERN0RS DISCUSS
TAXATION PROBLEMS
Many Want to Discontinue Prop
erty Taxes and Substi
tute Sales Levy
Salt Lake City, July I.—(jp)—Prob
lems of state taxation, which occupied
a large share of the opening day’s
sessions of the national governors’
conference, held a prominent place
on today’s program.
Sentiment for the ultimate discon
tinuance of property taxes for the
support of state government and sub
stitution of sales or other excise taxes,
was developed from the round table
discussion that followed an address
by Gov. William G. Conley of West
Virginia.
Governor Conley’s explanation of
the operation of the gross sales tax
of his state was followed by a lively
interchange among the governors
present.
That sales tax should be in lieu of
a property tax, and not in addition to
an ad valorem levy, was the position
of Gov. L. G. Hardman of Georgia,
who said a proposed constitutional
amendment in his state would with
draw the ad valorem tax from its
present level of 5 mills to a minimum
of 1 mill.
Some skepticism among the gover
nors as to the probable attitude of
legislatures toward the proposition of
abolishing the ad valorem property
tax for support of state government
was voiced by Governor Theodore E.
Christianson and was concurred in by
other speakers.
Woman and Children
Found in Wisconsin
Tom ah, Wis., July l.—(tfv-Mrs.
Maynard Nutt, who with her four
Qooo MILES
of the hardest driving
rv • -•*’ r*. •• • r •:< •
a 1
saving to motorists in time, trouble and money!
of preparation—making it the only oil that
will not thin out in your crankcase.
Vew Iso-Vis lubricates effectively at the highest
point gn your temperature guage. It has a
greater lubricating range than most oils.
New Iso-Vis answers more closely than any
that by other oil die exacting lubricating requirements
of the modern high compression engine. No
sacrifice has been made on any one requirement
to give a high rating elsewhere.
Back of this improved motor oil is a new refining
process. Engineers worked more than a year to
produce this wholly distilled oil. New Iso-Vis, in
contrast with most other oils, contains no undis
tilled parts of the crude. Notice it is clear amber
in color.
Am* Th“« is no better oil for the fine motor car of
st driving. New Iso-Vis .till H| j|^Mtoday. Any Standard Oil dealer or service station
bu in originsl lnbricttlng K ‘ T attendant will drain and fiU up your crankcase
value when the crankcase Hf r , T . r /
dust and dirt ia removed by with New ISO-ViS. ...
this special laboratory filter;
_ m
\xSffJJhe New Pol urine also is pro- ■■■■ ' ■ /ur _ ~m
duced by our now refining proc- g Jm fm m # A • #
esses—giving it a degree of lubri- V /I/f /) T*/l m M/§ M
eating efficiency which we believe /MrMMM #MM M VM MM I mDB I
is exceeded only by the New Iso- / T M/\M M XaT §/
Vis, Tbo price is 25c a quart*
STANDARD Oils COMPANY flndiana)
"Use the Air Mail"
children was 6aid to have mysterious
ly disappeared from the Bear river
country in northern Minnesota, has
been reported living at Oak Dale near
here.
Mrs. Nutt and her four children
have been living in this vicinity eev
eral months, 'according to Lee Finch
of Tomah, brother of the woman. He
said he had heard from her a few
days ago and that Mrs. Nutt had re
sided at Sparta until coming to Oak
Dale three weeks ago. Oak Dale is
about seven miles east of Tomah.
Northern Minnesota officials had
been checking the disappearance of
Mrs. Nutt and her four children from
the north woods country following
the arrest of Jay G. Heath, trapper,
charged with the murder of Norman
D. Fairbanks, Hibbing game warden.
Soviet Cleaning Up
Asiatic Plague Spot
Bokhara, Uzbekistan.—(A*)— This
ancient city, whose swjanps, stagnant
pools and polluted water supply made
it for centuries one of the plague
spots of Asia, is being cleaned up by
the soviet government.
Enormous tanks, eievated on steel
skeletons, are replacing the old sur
face reservoirs where, for a thousand
years, the natives not only drew their
drinking water, but bathed and
washed their clothes.
A new drainage system is being in
stalled which, it is hoped, will make
the pernicious disease known as
“Bokhara Button’’ a thing of the past.
Street sprinkling is still done by
carriers who squirt water from pig
skins. Eventually these relics of the
past are also due to disappear.
Water is precious in this arid part
of Central Asia. Housewives carry
pitchers and jugs to the nearest water
station and buy it by the quart or
gallon as if it were milk or wine. The
price is 10 kopecks a gallon, and while
this figures roughly as equivalent to
a nickel, coins are none too plentiful
and water is a top item in household
budgets.
WOMEN EXPATRIATES
GIVEN CONCESSIONS
Americans Married to Aliens
May Retain Their Citizenship
With Less Trouble Now
Washington, July l.—(/P) —An or
ganized femininity, estimated as 500,-
000 strong, today fired off figurative
cannon crackers of jubilation for the
increased independence of women.
They celebrated the long-fought-for
passage of the Cable bill, relieving
American-born women married to
aliens from the necessity of involved
naturalization proceedings to regain
their citizenship.
The new Cable bill, an amendment
to the Cable act of 1922, strikes out
the presumption that a native-born
woman loses her American citizenship
by residence abroad after her mar
riage to an alien. It provides for re
patriation by simple affirmation, in
stead of requiring residence in the
United States for a year, declaration
of Intention to reside here permanent
ly, and posting of the name for 90
days.
Under its provisions, native-born
women would not be required to take
the same searching examination and
naturalization process as is required
of a foreign-born alien. It would per
mit a native-born woman who had
lost her citizenship by marriage to an
alien to return to the United States
outside the immigration quota.
Liquor Stolen f rom
Warehouse Recovered
Chicago, July I— (JP) —A former pro
hibition agent was arrested and $30,-
000 worth of liquor which had been
stolen from the government ware
house was recovered when federal
raiders visited Roma inn, a road-
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1930
house in Evergreen Park, last night.
The liquor was a part of the $200,-
000 worth of brandy,-whiskey and
alcohol taken Sunday night by a score
of armed men who overpowered a
watchman at a government ware
house on South Wabash avenue.
James Fern, who was arrested in
the Roma Inn raid, was a federal pro
hibition agent untila month ago. He
was in the roadhouse when the raid
ers arrived. The liquor—several
hundred cases of whiskey—was found
in a garage at the rear.
Swedish Lightning Bolt
Amputates Cat’s Tail
Stockholm.—(A*)— How lightning
snipped off the tail of a cat is told
on a farm in Uppvidinge county, in
the province of Smaland.
The animal was scurrying across
the farm-yard in a heavy thunder
storm when the bolt severed its tall
with surgical precision,
i The farmer and his wife saw the
strange occurrence and rushed out to
help the frantic cat, but it fled Into a
forest and did not come back.
Stanley Fields, 19,
Marries Woman, 32
Chicago. July l.—(*>)-_Joseph Field,
19-year-old son of the socially promi
nent Stanley Fields, was married in
Philadelphia May 31 to Frances Batty,
once a newspaper reporter in Kansas
City and St. Louis and daughter of a
Waverly, 111., grocer and millwright.
Mr. and Mrs. Field, who announced
the marriage yesterday, said they did
not know of it until their son re
turned last Friday to their country
estate with his wife.
The bridegroom’s father, who Is
head of the Field museum, said the
couple met while on a world cruise
Edward H. Batty, father of the
bride, told the Tribune her age was
32, that she was a connoisseur of
paintings. Joseph Field is a grand
nephew of the late Marshall Field,
pioneer Chicago merchant prince.
TEACHERS MEETING
TO HEAR REPORTS
National Education Association
Is Holding Convention at
Columbus, Ohio
Columbus, 0., July I.—(AT)—With
presentation of committee reports on
tenure laws and retirement systems
for school teachers the National Edu
cation association swung into the first
business session of its 68th annual
convention today.
The reports of the committees on
tenure and retirement allowances,
through which the association hopes
BMBRSaiI later and pay less
!■ Take advantage of low fares after mid*
|H July, on fast Empresses and Duchesses,
|H sailing from Montreal and Quebec by
■ the short St. Lawrence Seaway.
Ask local agents or
\m General Agent, Canadian Pacific
|H 611 2nd Are. So., Minneapolis, Minn.
lyrope
Hr Canadian Pacific
Carry Caaadlaa Nelli Caaress Travellers Cheaues-Seed the Werld Over
Notice
Fireworks may be sold only
from July Ist to July sth, inclu
sive. The sale or use at any other
time is prohibited by ordinance
and will result in fines for viola
tions.
M. H. ATKINSON,
. City Auditor
OWE IS AS
RAD AS THE
OTHER. . . .
MUs®
Pest Destroyer DOES POLICE DUTY IN THE HOME
to build up a more efficient body of
teachers for the public schools, were
outstanding among the committee
studies offered at the initial session
of the representative assembly.
Nominations for president to suc
ceed E. Ruth Pyrtle, of Lincoln, Neb.,
were in order. Three outstanding
educators mentioned for the presi
dency are Joseph Roster, Fairmount,
W. Va., president of the West Vir
ginia State Normal school; Willis A.
Sutton, superintendent of schools at
Atlanta, Ga., and Dr. John W. Aber
crombie, Montgomery, Ala., assistant
superintendent of education in Al
abama.
Dr. Jesse A. Charters of Ohio State
university told the national congress
of parents and teachers, an affiliat
ed body, that their organization is too j
greatly dominated by women and j
that steps should be taken to Interest
more men in the adult study classes
sponsored by the P. T. A.
JAMES B. EATON, 75,
SUCCUMBS iNFARGO
Pioneer Came to North Dakota
in 1882 and Homesteaded
Near Devils Lake
Fargo, N. D., July James B.
Eaton, 75, senior member of the firm
of Eaton and Eaton here, and a resi
dent of North Dakota since 1882, died
Sunday at his home here after a]
$27,130
*>v a vSk
ptg.
Canyon brinyi 4.tell*.
lj'on .can enpylJot/r Hobble
Be one of many thousand American bus
I * J • j men who are using the Guaranteed Invi
| |< :\ Syndicate Plan to prepare for retirem
I jlf • I the age when leisure becomes most •
I |ll : j tive. Small sums regularly invested built
! 1 J : I * comfortable/ permanent income.
19 s: I pound interest works the magic! Send “j
I * :| pon for folder "Glorious Years Ah«
; : * : J —175,000 INVESTORS—
Investors Sxn dicai
FOUNDED 1894
MINNEAPOLIS BOSTON LOS ANGELES
BRANCH OFFICE / , f
405 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, FARGO, N. D. B
Offices in 51 principal cities
Investors Syndicate District Office Dakota National Trust Bld|
Room 21, Bismarck, N. Dak.
FRED E. HOFFMAN
District Manager / .. v
and R D. destroys
both.../
They’ve got a lot in common—these
two! Both furnish free transporta*
tion to some of the deadliest disease
germs. And both soon die after sev
eral whiffs of P. D. whisk across their
noses! A few pushes on your P. D*
spray-gun shoot a stainless yapor into
every crack and corner of your rooms
—leaving a fresh odor of cedar that’s
pleasant to humans. Ask for P. D.—
sold by druggists, grocers, hardware
stores and Sinclair Service Stations*
Made by SINCLAIR REFINING CO., INC.
month's illness. Funeral ar
be held Wednesday afternfc
Born in Tremont, in., Br
to Dakota territory when r.
Illinois Wesleyan at Bloom/ *
homesteaded near Devils X. 3
later opened an lnsuranoti 2
estate of flee there.. In 1891*
to Fargo, continuing in the.
business.
Eaton, an active life-long W,
was prominent in the counet
party throughout his reside?
state. In addition to his K
ness, Eaton owned the lar
ranch of 4,500 acres near T k
Gold nuggets worth $54 w
in the gizzard of a hen net
Kas.

xml | txt