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The Bismarck Tribute
Aa Independent Newspaper THE STATE S OLDESI NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) Published by the Bismarck Tribune Company, Bis* marck, N. D„ and entered at the postoffice at Bismarck as second class mail matter. George D. Mann President and Pubiisnet Subscription Rates Payable In Advance Dally by carrier, per year 17-20 Daily by mall, per year (in Bismarck) 7.20 Daily by mail, per year (in state, outside Bismarck) 500 Dally by mail, outside of North Dakota 5.00 Weekly by mall, in state, per year 1.00 Weekly by mall. In state, three years for 2.50 Weekly by mail, outside of North Dakota, per year 150 Weekly by mail In Canada, per year. 2.00 Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Member of The Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otnerwise 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 The Voice in the Flame When sober scientists undertake to put on a show, they can usually stage something that makes ordinary vaude ville wonders look simple. A group of the General Electric company’s engineers the other day set up a radio device to make light waves audible, Just for the edification of the convention of the American Society of Civil Engineers. First one of the engineers held a lighted match in front of a photo-electric cell. A dull rumbling, like thunder, came from an attached loudspeaker. Then a Neon lamp was passed before the cell. A steady hum pro ceeded from the loudspeaker. Following this an ordinary incandescent bulb was put in front of the “mouthpiece,” and a roar that almost shook the building was forth coming. There were other tricks of a similar order. A specially made German lamp produced a noise like the siren of a fire engine. A Swiss lamp made a noise like a hoot owl. A battery lamp gave out sounds like the thumping of a bass drum. And so on, through marvel after marvel. Now all of this, on the surface, may not look like much; but it is just a reminder of the fact that scientists have uncovered a whole universe of profound mysteries, lying hidden all about us. Listening to the queer noises made by light waves is a miraculous act, rihen you stop to think about it. The medieval alchemist hunting for the elixir of life was never on the trail of anything half so thrilling. Tennyson, observing a common flower blooming in a chink in a stone wall, remarked that if he could but fully understand that bit of vegetable growth, from beginning to end, he “would know what God and man is.” The modern scientist is in the same position. If one could fully understand this business of light waves that produce thunder, drum beats and siren wails, one would have a clearer picture of the universe than any mortal that ever lived. All of which is just another way of saying that the earth Is compacted of profound mysteries. The scientists are poking into these mysteries bravely, but each one when solved merely uncovers a new one beyond it. They discover just enough to demonstrate that we live in a world of wonder. And that, perhaps, Is their chief service to us. Who can be cock-sure, in a world where the tiniest flame can speak with a voice like thunder? Frankness of Anger When a public official loses his temper and his job simultaneously, he Is apt to do some highly interesting talking. Major Maurice Campbell, retiring as New York’s prohibition administrator, emits a swan song in which he accuses certain New York politicians and Washington of ficials of insincerity in regard to the dry law, and as serts that party politics called for the restoration of certain liquor permits which he had revoked. Unfortunately, Major Campbell was not quite angry enough to mention any names. The general public, then, is left just about where it was before. Its long-standing suspicion that there is a good deal of back-stage skull duggery in connection with the dry law is confirmed, but it isn’t given any definite evidence on which it can go out and detach a few scalps. Nevertheless, it 1s better off than it was before. When there are queer doings in connection with any public office, the best way to start their correction is to start the officeholders, present and past, to talking. Get them sore enough and you’ll eventually, learn something. Indeed, it might be to the public interest to have some system whereby every man who held any public office would be grossly insulted when it came time for him to leave. This, of course, would make him angry and would fill him with hatred for the higher-ups; and while it might work an injustice on some, in the long run it would cause others to tell tales out of school, and the general public would get a much clearer picture of what was going on. At all events, Major Campbell has done the American people a service by speaking out frankly about conditions surrounding the prohibition office in bur largest city The only trouble is that he has not been frank enough. Having said so much, he has practically put himself under the obligation of saying a good deal more. We would like to hear a few names mentioned. The ‘Safe and Sane* Fourth Surveying, at a slight distance, the Fourth of July casualties, one is struck by the thought that we have been putting most of the emphasis in the wrong place ip our campaign for a safe and sane fourth. This year the holiday celebration cost ipore than 200 lives. Of these, 14 were taken by fireworks, 107 by autos and 65 by drownings, with the rest due to miscellaneous causes. Our safety campaigns have nearly all hinged on fire works. Yet fireworks, it appears, are about one-eighth as dangerous as automobiles and about one-fifth as dan gerous as plunges at the bathing beach. The answer can be summed up in one word—careless ness. Lopg-contlnued educational work has reduced the fireworks hazard to a minimum, but the motorist and the bather still fail to take the proper precautions. Until they do, the Fourth of July will remain as the deadliest holiday on our calendar. Niagara Claims Another The fate of the sanguine philosopher who went over Niagara Falls in a barrel, to die'of suffocation when the back-wash of the cataract imprisoned him for a longer time than his oxygen supply would last, is hardly sur * prising. This cataract is a dangerous thing to monkey with. You can count on the fingers of one hand the people who have gone over it and lived—three is the exact total we believe. If a man wishes to risk his neck there doesn’t seem to be any way of stopping him; still it might gw...' ‘ f'W2k/y be that the police on each side of the border could find some way of restraining these impetuous dare-devils. The cards are stacked against the venturer at Niagara. If his barrel hits the rocks a good whack he is done for, no matter how strongly it is built. If it misses, there is a good chance that it will be held behind the falls until the rider is suffocated. There isn’t much chance for vic tory, either way. Let’s hope there won’t be any more attempts to carry through this risky, senseless stunt. It’s a Complex World No nation lives for itself alone In this modern world. Isolation is a thing of the past. Things that happen on one side of the world have their effect clear around on the other side. The Indian boycott on British cloth, and the resultant depression In England’s cotton mills, have hit Germany’s cotton textile industry a severe blow. ' The boycott, cutting down the British* textile manu facturers’ market, has given Europe a surplus of textiles and has caused prices to go down. So the Germans, who have nothing whatever to do with the Anglo-Indian question, are suffering the effects of it just as the Eng lish are. That is the way the nations are tied together in this century. Events that are seemingly entirely unrelated exert a profound effect on one another. Forgetful Investors Apparently a great many of the people who bought Liberty bonds were Inspired more by patriotism than by a desire to put their money in a sound investment. At any rate, the Treasury Department announces that buyers of such bonds are losing about $1,000,000 a year in Interest through failure to redeem bonds on which In terest has ceased. More than $37,000,000 worth of fed eral securities which have ceased to bear interest are still in the hands of investors. Most of them, probably, lie in various safety deposit boxes, half forgotten by their owners. If you happen to hold such bonds, it would be a good idea for you to re<« deem them and put your money where it can earn an income for you. It is startling to think that $37,000,000 is lying idle simply because of carelessness. Victory for Non-Resistance? Sardar Vallabhai Patal, leader of the Indian National ist movement now that Gandhi is in jail, tells an inter viewer that England's effort to choke the independence movement will surely be defeated by the Indians’ cam paign of non-resistance—a move, he says, to which “the west has yet found no answer.” “You can beat us, you can shoot us—but as long as we do not hit back, you cannot defeat us,” he says. “We have shown not only the world but ourselves our capac ity for suffering. And after a while you will begin to feel ashamed of yourselves.” There is food for a good deal of thought in that re mark. It is just within the bounds of possibility that may prove it correct. At any rate, it is a dignified ex pression of a very noble ideal. Editorial Comment A Family Reaches an Understanding (Minneapolis Tribune) A notable event has just taken place in international family circles. It is the signing of a treaty of amity by the Scandinavian countries, Norway, Sweden, Den mark and Finland. They pledge themselves, when they have troubles in the future, to talk them over and settle them around a table. If troubles threaten from without the Scandina vian family circle they agree to concerted action. All of which is by way of serving notice on Russia, which has of late contributed some annoyances to the Scandinavian family, that that family will not Only settle its own differences, but will stand firmly against any outsider who attempts to interfere. So the long-discussed entente of Scandinavian coun tries becomes bn accomplished fact. Its basis seems to be the significant and well under stood fact that it is better to talk things over around a table before trouble than around a table after trouble, which no one can deny. Why Noise? (Minneapolis Journal) The mayor of St. Louis has vetoed an anti-noise ordi nance. His ostensible excuse is that it was too sweeping. If he had signed it, he says, St. Louis streetcars would have to stop running; and worse than that, so would his radio. It is suspected these are not his real reasons. The burgomaster was loth to still the cacophony that tradi tionally has been regarded as evidence of a city’s great ness. Bt. Louis can not have it said that it lacks iqetropolltan sound and fury. Besides, there is the old habit of thought. What has been, must be. It is the old idea of taking things for granted. Mounting noise rides the air as cities grow and congestion increases. The old God of Things as They Are still rules, substituting only one new thing for an old one —a loud speaker for a herald. There are a lot of outworn tolerations that need to be abolished, Just as cities are coming to abolish smoke, instead of clinging to the vain theory that belching smokestacks denote a busy metropolis. And noise is one of the nuisances that should have more urban attention. Mr. Coolidge, Pressman (New York Times) However viewed, the series of short daily articles for the press begun locally in The Herald Tribune yesterday by Mr. Coolidge is a public event. No other ex-president ever did anything quite like this. Colonel Roosevelt, after leaving the white house, wrote for The Outlook and sent articles to The Kansas City Star. Benjamin Harrison and William Howard Taft contributed to pe riodicals on becoming ex-presidents, but dealt mainly with legal and constitutional questions. Calvin Coolidge has undertaken a task quite different. He is to be, for an indefinite time, a sort of daily oracle. It is explained that he is to enjoy perfect freedom to discuss such men and measures as he pleases. But the strong probability is, writing as he will for newspapers in various parts of the country, that his old Vermont caution will not desert him. If any flaming attacks upon political parties or governmental policies come from his pen, those who know him best and have closely studied his methods will be the most surprised. His beginnings as a pressman indicate, presumably, the kind of writing he will do. It will never be exciting. But it will be filled with unexceptionable sentiments. What is universally admitted will be repeated with solemnity. Something of the style of “Poor Richard” will doubtless appear in what this later son of New England is to give to the public every morning. We shall get indisputable truths. There will be aphorisms and gnomic utterances. Behind all will be the prestige of the high office which Mr. Coolidge has held and the weight and savor of his character, now so fixed a possession of the American people. Here is where a warning comes in for any one who may be tempted to make light of these pithy deliverances —“leaderettes,” English Journalism would call them— coming from Mr. Coolidge. They will not pierce the earth like a thunderbolt, as Emerson said. They will not fur nish watchwords of debate or cries of political parties. But they may be confidently expected to say what mil lions of Americans think and admire. Many will be inclined to clip his daily articles and write on the margin, as they too often do in books borrowed from the public library; "How true I” Indeed, it is safe to predict a wide popularity, temporarily at least, for these contributions of Mr. Coolidge to the daily press. It may be explained partly on the theory which John Hay once advanced when a puzzled man asked him how he accounted for the enormous vogue in this country of the writings in prose and poetry of J. G. Holland. Nothing could be Simpler, said Mr. Hay. People read the Holland books, found in them exactly the ideas which they had always had themselves, and were mighty glad to meet them again! It would be a churlish newspaper that did not welcome Mr. Coolldge’s joining the press. He may learn some thing while teaching much. It is a real tribute which he pays to the flying sheets of the daily press to choose them as the medium for again addressing his fellow countrymen. He is a distinct accession to the Fourth Estate. BISMARCK TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY. JULY 16, 1930 TH Today Is the I Anniversary of | ROMANOFF EXECUTIONS On July 16, 1918, the Czar of Rus sia and his family and their attend ants were officially murdered in a house at Ekaterinburg, where they were held prisoners following the Revolution. JIjQSKtLK' BEGIN HERE TODAY JUDITH GRANT, beautiful artiat’a Model, akarea her Green wich Village apartment with CHUMMY MORLEY, a girl whose memory deaerted her aerea years ago whea her layer, ALAN BTEYNE, abruptly dlsaMdttgd; Steyne . suddenly rttvrae, hat Chammy at Brat does aot recog nise him i mennwhite he'fall* la love with Judith. telllag her that he haa Merer really lave# Chaat *o«iag*for“,nlfi;cENT Vrosx* WAY, sseceaafal portrait painter, at whose hen lie At has aroased the admiration at the rtch flaaa eler, BRUCE GIDEON, Jpdlth dla eovers that Chmamy’a memory haa aaddealy re larked. ateyae cornea In, had Chammy throws herself la his arms. Chummy takes It for graated that they are to he married. Steya«, however, repeats to Jadlth t*at he does aot love Chammy, aad aaka Jadlth tn marry him. Jadlth ref ns eat meanwhile BRUCE GIDEON lays atege to her. aad she promises to let him take he* to dlaaer. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER X JUDY said nothing to Chummy about her dinner with Bruce oi<|- eon. She merely told her that she was dining out with a friend, and she came back quite early. Chummy did not ask any ques tions. She was still too much un balanced-poised, as it were, on a knife edge between memory and forgetfulness. She fully realism) v now that her mind bad been a com plete blank in some respects. It . was most probable that Judy had friends of whom she had known nothing in the somnolent state of her brain. There was something rather alarming that Judy had recognized. Chummy did not for a moment realize that Judy had been seeing her lover, and had been going about with him quite frequently, without knowing who he was. His return, so far as Chummy was concerned, took place on the day when she came into her room in the Village and found him with Judy. Jndy had heen obliged to warn everybody at the cafe about this. It was the most mysterious fact of Chummy’s condition. The “nice, handsome boy” whom she had met before her illness had evidently, In her reawakened mind, not the slightest connection with Alan Steyne. And yet, when she bad dreamed of him during her illness, it had been as he was now, and not as the pallid, half-starved failure who gave up the hopeless struggle and went away. When ehe thought over her eve ning with Bruce Gideon, Judy could find nothing amiss with It and nothing particularly in its favor. It has already been said that she knew life, but she knew it chiefly in one respect as far as men were concerned. To her all men were alike—except the “boys” §t the cafe, Bastion Dumont, Alan l Steyne, and extraordinary characters like Max Dickbread and Doctor O’Shane. None of those had ever made love to her. All others had f ried to, end it was the kind'of love that ehe did not want. But Gideon was different. He disarmed her from the beginning by his deferential attitude. He con tinued to consult hef. to seel heir opinion, to treat her as he might have treated a girl of his own world. He took her to a swell retb taurant, and never saw that her clothes were out of place, or that she did not wear gloves, or that her makeup was badly put on. # • * JUDY had resumed her likeness to a dyed narcissus, and that night she looked as gaudy and terrible as A Country Landscape! The first thought of executing the Romanhoffs came when It was ru mored that the monarchist groups Sere plotting to release them. With ie growing anger of soldiers and sailors and workers toward the royal family, it was decided to dispose of them at once. The execution is described as fol lows by W. Duranty: “The Romanoff family, were informed that they must move from the upper to the lower —The third morning the received a letter frpm Gideon, asking her to talk over a “business proposition .** it was possible to be. Sbe knew all that —knew it by comparing herself with the other women, with their strikingly simple clothes and their sparse but splendid jewelry. She W*s nervous and laughed loudly. She spilled a glass of wine over the cloth—which brought three waiters to mop it up and juggle the table Into order again. But Gideon had only elaborated that idea of his that they were two friends, exploring each other’s separate domain. A day or two later she nerved herself for a'talk with Chummy. Chummy had come in. alert and vigorous, like the young Diana With whom Stornaway had com pared her. She had been making arrangement* to return to Wol ford’s art school and take up her painting again. Her aunt. Miss Morley, had in sisted on giving her an allowance until aha found her feet. "Judy, I shall do something—l know I shall!” she cried, flinging away her battered hat and throw ing out her long, thin arms in a sweeping gesture of victory. "Have you seen Mr. Bteyne to day?” asked Judy, all smiles of ad miring devotfon. “Of course, you’ll be a great artist—the best of the lot!” “Yes, I saw Alan this morning. He’s gone back to Wolford's, too. He’s going to take up painting again.” “And when are you going to he married, you two?” asked Judy. Chummy’s face put on the re- floor. All of them, the ex - Czar Nicholas Alexandrovich, his wife Alexandra Fedorovna, his son Alexei, daughters, Family Physician Botkin, the heirs, inalp nurse and the governess of the princesses went downstairs . . . where they were di rected to stand against the wall. "Then thp house commandant, Avdeev . . . read the death sentence, adding that their hopes of liberation were futile; all must die. The un served look that always slightly awed her friend. “Pleasa 'don’t talk fbout that, Judy,” she said. “You see, it’s still all so strange. I mean”—she paused a moment, because all her instincts were against hurting In the very faintest degree the feel ings of this friend who had been ber guardian apgel in her time of distress—"l mean that Alan and I must get used to each other all over igaln.” • • • JtJDY, frankly speaking, could not understand thfae reticences, these subtle delicacies of her friend’s mind. “But you are going to marry him?” she asked, her' purple eyes opening wide. “Oh, yes!” And Chummy’s face glowed with soft rapture. “You lovp him most awfully, don’t you. Chummy darling?” There was an almost hysterical catch U Judy’s voice. The elder girl came up to her, took her band, aad held it for a moment against her own cheek. Then she spoke, end her voice was solemn. ' “Judy, do you know, it’s rather like a dream to me, hut it seems to me that ail the time I was queer— and you know it was years and years—l was only living for tho day when Alan came hack. Of course, I didn’t know It, hut it was there deep down Inside me. Though I loved him Whoa he vent away, I love him so much more how that I THE TORfATO IS A HEALTH BUILDER The tomato is an annual herb of the family, solanaceae, which also includes such widely used plants as the potato, tobacco and exggplant. When the climate is warm, or when raised in hot houses, the tomato plant may not die at the end of a year, as it does in colder climates. Some times, under a properly regulated temperature the plant becomes a per ennial, living to be several years old. This is not practicable commercially, however, as the fruit becomes smaller after the first year. The plants are usally propagated from seed, but may be raised in green houses from cuttings. The plant is a native of western South America. It was introduced into Europe during the 16th century, and although the fruits were used to a limited extent in pickles, relishes and preserves, they did not become popular for many years because of an unfounaed supposition that the fruit was poison ous. The fruits have been very much improved in appearance and flavor by careful selection and cultivation, and this no doubt has contributed to an Increased popularity. At present, there are several hun dred varieties varying in shape and color from the old red currant and small yellow pear varieties to large red, white and pink types. The large red or pink fruits of from two to four inches in diameter are most market able. Tomatoes are raised in so many cli mates, and shipping and storage con ditions have been perfected to such expected news shocked the doomed ones, and only the ex-Cz/r spoke, asking:' “Then we won’t be taken anywhere?” Revolver shots put an end to the doomed ones. Only tour persons were present who carried out the execution. About 1 a. m. the bodies were taken out to the forest .*.. where they were burned the next day.” can’t express it And that’s what mpkes me a little afraid of happi ness, don’t you see? It*s cdme upon me so suddenly, even though It’s so eld- There was a alienee, during Which Judy heard her own heart beats. "Darling Chummy,'* She said, "you’re going to be the happiest girl in the world!’’ "I am," answered Chummy la a low voice, and with a deep sigh. • • » rpHE next evening Judy took Bruce Gideon to a dance at the Lemon Grove. Sbe made him known to various friends. Neither Chummy nor Alan ’SleynV was there. Gideon dld'hot dance, hut he encouraged Judy to dance with other men- Bastien Dumont was a faultless dancer, and the rich man watched the pair gyrating in perfect rhythm and harmony to the tunes of a wheezy but powerful phono graph between the yellow-washed walls of a large, disused garage, on which were painted rows of stiff lemon trees in full flower. Judy wore black, and seemed to float like a little storm cloud among the multicolored figures about her, drawn largely from the foreign residents in the Village. ‘‘You love dancing, don’t' you?” asked Gideon, as he left the club with her, followed by the furious eyes of Dumont. “I adore it,” she replied. “And you dance like —well. I don’t know what My vocabulary fails me. Have you never thought of dancing on the stage?” “I’ve done it—in a chorus; but I’ve never had a chance on my own. I’m too small, and I can’t sing. And I’ve got no pull.” “I’ll see to that,” said Gideon in a businesslike tone. “I don’t mean what you think. Dancers shouldn’t sing. You shall have the best show In New York. I can arrange it. What do you say to that?” Judy had nothing to say to Bruce Gideop’a proposal just then. To begin with, she was tired to death, and in some way the evening had jarred on her. The rich man was undoubtedly as much out of place at the Lemon Grive as he had been at the Cafe Turc. She and Gideon reached the door way of her building before he had time to say anything more about the career ho was suggesting for her. She bade him good night, and he asked her to think it over. The next two days passed with out incident. <sn the third morning she received the following letter: Dear Miss Judy: I have been thinking over your career as-a dancer. It appeals to me as a business proposition. I believe you wpuld have an enormous success. I should like to talk it over seriously with you. Will you lunch with me at the Picardy Hotel at two o’clock today? Yours sincerely, fiance Gideon. Judy decided to go. After el!, it could do no karm to hear what be had to say. She was not enamored of her life &3 a model. It w&3 very hard work* and men either made love to you or looked oh you as a mere lay figure. At least, that was Judy’s experience of them, with the exception of Stornaway; who seemed to be frankly friendly, for no particular reason. She adored dancing. It it was really a busi ness proposition, there could be nothing sinister in it. She did not like Mr. Punch, but sbe had never been afraid of any man. (To Be Continued) -< an extent that they may be obtained in a fresh state throughout the year. However, it Is during the summer 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. that the crop is most plentiful and the fruit is least expensive, so that everyone should make use of this valuable health-building fruit while it is most abundant. During othei seasons you may use the canned to* matoes which pfacticaly are as healthful as the raw, fresh vegetabfe. There are more tomatoes used for canning than of any other vegetable, and for this reason the price always is within" the reach of every family. It is estimated that more than 250,- 000,000 cans are packed annually on the North American continent. This amount could be increased from five to ten times and still be beneficial to the general health. The tomato has a distinctly bene ficial effect in increasing the func tioning of the liver. A tomato fast produces marvelous results in the treatment of liver disorders. The tomato stands near the top oi the list of healthful foods as it con tains so many vitamins and organic minerals and valuable fruit acids. The tomato is rich in fat soluble, vi tamin A, which is the anti-ricketic Vitamin. Vitamins B and D which are anti - neuritic vitamins, also are found in the tomato so that to matoes should be good in nervous disorders. The vitamin C, or the vitamin which prevents scurvy attd various skin disorders, also is contained in this valuable fruit. Because of the presence of citric and malic acid the tomato is not alkaline when being eaten, but after being oxidized in the body leaves valuable alkaline salts of potassium, lime, magnesium and iron. Money spent for tomatoes always is well Invested. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Dark Circles Under Eyes Question: I. H. writes: “I have large black circles under my eyes. So far as I know am quite healthy What do you suppose causes them? ,! Answer: Rings under the eyes usually are caused by some type oi enervation, such as being overly tired, hungry, or from a condition or auto intoxication from food fermenting in the '’intestines. If you are troubled in this way you should send for my article on auto-intoxication. Enclose large self-addressed stamped envelope when you write again. Baseball Pitcher’s Complaint Queston: S. J. writes: “I have a very bid pain in my right arm when I tense th§ muscles. When I straight en 6tit my arm it hds a popping sound. Could baseball pitching have anything to do with this?” "Answer: You may have dislocated one of' the ligaments ’in your arm while pitching' ball. Professional baseball players often require fre- Suent osteophatic manipuation in or er to keep “their arm ligaments in PIPPfiT position. Infected Finger Question: M. F. writes: “I have an infected finger, under and behind the nail. How can I kill the infection?” Answer: You are probably over the Infection by this time—before you read this answer. It is unwise for any of my correspondents to wait for an answer in this column in order to find out how to treat an acute trou ble. A safe treatment for an Infected finger is to soak the entire hand in water as hot as can be borne, using this treatment for as long as thirty minutes at a time and repeating it several times dally. In between times, a mild antiseptic should be applied to the affected parts. (Copyright, 1930, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) [ KFYR *1 THURSDAY, JULY IT 550 Kilocycles— s4s.l Meters A.M. 6:oo—Dawn reveille; Early Risers. 6:3o—Farm flashes. 6:ls—Time signal. 7:oo—Farm reporter In Washington. 7:4s—Meditation period. B:oo—Shoppers’ guide program. 9:oo—Opening grain markets. I®:®o—Weather report; grain markets 10:10—Aunt Sammy. 10:57 —Arlington time signals. 11:00—Grain markets. 11 : ®2—Organ P ro £ram: Clara Morris. 12:00—Bismarck Tribune news and P.M. weather: luncheon program. 12:25—Voice of the Wheat Pool. I:ls—Grain markets: high, low, and close. I:lß—Farm notes. 1:45 —Bismarck Tribune news. „ weather, and St. Paul livestock 2:oo—Musical matinee. 2:30—-Siesta hour: Good News radio magazine. 3:oo—Music. 6:oo—Stocks and bonds. 6:15 —Bismarck Tribune sports Items s:2s—Bismarck Tribune news. s:4s—World Bookman. 6:oo—Time signal. 6:4s—Baseball scores.' 6:so—Newscasting. 6:ss—Your English. 7:oo—Studio program. Flapper Fanny Say& BgC II ■ MT ATT QNCA Antiques may be authentic, but there’s generally a catch somewhere.