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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, December 03, 1930, Image 9

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Reported Increase of Country
Offerings to Corn Pre
[ vents Price Lift
Chicago, Dec. 3.—<**)—Corn led tlje
way in a downward swing o. grain
values today. The corn market suf
fered a maximum break of about 2c
a bushel, indications being that pur
chases had been overdone for the
present at least. Reports of an in
crease of country offerings of corn
to arrive tended further to restrain
activities of friends of higher prices
for com.
Corn closed unsettled. a i-l% lower
than yesterday’s finish. Dec. old 76 %-
T x: Dec. new 76%. Wheat closed un
changed to He off. Dec. old 75%-76;
Dec. new 76*4. Oats %-%c off. and
provisions unchanged to a rise of 15c.
Confirmation was at nand 100 ay
that the latest frost in Argentina .had
done more or less damage to the
crops in southern areas of wheat ter
ritory. Some falling off in arrivals
of Canadian wheat at Winnipeg was
also a subject of attention, Winnipeg
recetpts today totaling but *4B cars,
aganst 818 cars a week ago. Domestic
primary arrivals of wheat were like
wise smaller. There also were indica
tions that a fair amount of export
business had been done overnight in
wheat from North America. Under
such circumstances, wheat in Cliicago
advanced readily on moderate buying,
with offerings well absorbed.
On the other hand, commission
houses w’ere quick to switch to the
selling side when the corn market to
day showed a tendency to score a
fresh advance tn prices. Much of the
selling of corn was in the nature of
profit taking on the part of recent
buyers. There also was considerable
speculative selling pressure from be
lievers in a lower level of prices for
corn. Oats followed the action of
corn values.
Provisions went higher, influenced
by upturns in ouotations on h<*gs.
A bearish factor as to corn was talk
that corn price advances would lead
to increased feeding of wheat to live
Minneapolis, Dee. 3. —t/P) — Wheat fu
tures dragged through to h featureless
• lose here today after early strength
had been sapped by a setback In corn.
Trade was quiet. December closed un
changed to *4 cent lower, and May %
to % cent lower.
Corn futures opened strong but met
long liquidation and dropped back to
the 'previous close. Oats merely fol
lowed corn. Rye opened % cent higher
and held in % cent range with trade
dull. Barley opened % cent higher and
rallied another % cent because of
scant offerings. Flax opened % cent
higher and rallied Vi cent more.
• 'ash wheat recetpts continued light,
but demand was none too aggressive
and tone was easy for other than
heavy quality. Winter wheat was un
changed. Durum tone was strong.
<'ash corn demand was good and
offerings were liberal. Oats demand
was strong. Rye demand was fair to
good. Barley of malting quality was
scarce and was sought aggressively.
Flax demand was fair to good and of
ferings were light.
Chicago. Dec. 3.—(/P)—(U. S. D. A.)
—Hogs. 25.000; including 8,000 direct;
fairly active; mostly 10-15 higher; top
8.50 for choice 170-250 lbs. bulk all
weights 8:30-8.40; packing sows 7.25-
7.75: pigs 8.00-8.40.
Light light—good and choice—l4o
- lbs 8.25-8.50; light weight 160-200
lbs 8.25-8.50: medium weight 200-250
lbs 8.25-8.40; heavy weight 250-350
lbs 8.15-8.50; packing sows—medium
and g00d—275-500 lbs slaughter pigs
—good and choice 100-130 lbs 8.00-
Cattle—l2.ooo; calves 2,000; choice
fed steers and yearlings steady; others
weak to 25 lower; very draggy and
uneveritly lower market on medium to
good light heifers and mixed year
lings; early top weighty steers 13.00;
some 1.343 lbs making 13.15; best
yearling early 13.25; some held
Slaughter cattle and vealers:
Steers, good and choice 600-900 lbs
10.00-13.75; 900-1100 lbs 10.00-13.75
1100-1300 lbs 9.75-13.50; 1300-1500
lbs 9.50-12.75; common and me
dium 600-1300 lbs 6.50-10.Q0;
heifers, good and choice 550-850
lbs 8.75-12.50; common and medium
5.00-9.00: cows—good and choice 5.25-
7.25; common and medium 3.75-5.25;
low cutter and cutter 3.00-4.00; bulls
(yearlings excluded), good and choice
• beef), 5.25-6.50; cutter to medium
4.25-8.00: vealers (milk fed) good and
choice 8.50-11.50; medium 6.50-9.00;
cull and common 5.00-6.50.
Stocker and feeder cattle:
Steers—good and choice 500-1050
lbs 7.00-9.00; common and medium
Sheep—23,ooo; fat lambs weak to
25 lower; maximum decline on in
between grades; fat ewes and feeders
steady; early bulk good to choice
lambs 7.75-8.25- best 8.40; some held
higher: choice feeders held above 7.25.
Slaughter sheep and lambs:
Lambs— 9o lbs down—good and
choice 7.50-8.65; medium 6.00-7.50;
all weights—common 4.75-6.00: ewes
50-150 Ids medium to choice 2.00-3.75;
all weights—cull and common 1.00-
2.50; feeding lambs 60-75 lbs good and
choice 6.75-7.50.
South St. Paul, Dec. 3.—(VP)—(U. S.
Dept, of Agri.)—Cattle 2,000; trade
opening slow; weak on all classes
other than better grades light yearl
ings and comparable fat cows and
light butcher heifers, choice mixed
yearlings $12.25; bulk all weights
plainer kinds salable $8.75 down; beef
cows $4.00-5.25: butcher heifers $5.50-
7.25; few fed offerings on up to SIO.OO
or better: low cutters and cutters very
dull 52.75-3.75; bulls firm; weighty
medium grades to $5.25; feeders and
Stockers unchanged.
Calves—3.ooo: vealers fully s'eady;
good and choice grades $8.50-11.00
with bulk $8.50 and $10.50. respac
Hogs—l6.ooo; fairly active; uneven
ly 15-25 c h* her than Tuesday’s aver
age; desirable hogs scaling arounc
170-260 pounds or better largely $3.00
to all nterests: top $800: packing
sows mostly S7.CD to $7.25; pigs about
steady at $8.00; 140-160 pound weights
uneven at $7.85-8.00; no direct; aver
age cost Tuesday $7.71; weight 224.
Sheep—4.ooo: few early sales iai
ewe and wether lambs to packers
$7.75; steady to 25c lower; best ne d
at SB.OO off better: throw-outs largely
$5.00-6.00: three loads of fed yearl
ings unsold: few <teady. $3 50 down.
Sioux City, Dec. 3.— UP\— (U. S. Dvp.
Agr.»—Cattle 2.50 C, calves 300: kill
ing classes mostly steady; Stockers
and feeders firm; scattered sales fed
steers and yearlings $11.25 down;
most short feds $9.25 and below;
choice offerings absent; short fed
heifers held up to $9.00; bulx beef
cows $4.00-5.25; choice vealers $9.50;
bulk sausage bulls $4.25-4 75, few de
sirable light stockers up to $3.00.
Hogs 7,500: fairly active to ell in
terests, 10-20 c higher; top $8.15; early
bulk 200-290 pound averages SB.OO
- 10: 150-200 pounds $7.75-8.00; sows
strong to 10c higher: odd lots $7.00-
7.40; few extreme heavies $6.75.
Sheep 7,500: very little done on fat
lambs: packers indicating $7.75; 25c
lower; feeding lambs steady to
strong: best 85 pound weights *6.35:
aged sheep steady, quotable to $3.75.
[New York Stocks
Adams Express 19%
Advance Rumely 3%
Alleghany Corporation 9%
Allied Chemical and Dye 204%
Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing 38
American Commercial Alcohol. 116%
American and Foreign Power .. 11%
American International 38%
American Locomotive 21%
American Metal 30
American Power and Light ... 19%
American Radiator 48 -
American Rolling Mills 34%
American Smelting and Ref. .. 52%
American Teleph and Telepragh 188%
American Water Works 62%
American Wool pfd 20%
Anaconda Copper 36%
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe. 187%
Atlantic Coast Line .... 120%
Atlantic Refining ......... 21%
Auburn Auto 85%
Aviation Corporation 3%
Baldwin Locomotive 26
Baltimore & Ohio 74
Barnsdall A 14%
Bendix Aviation 17%
Bethlehem Steel 62%
Borg-Warner Corporation .... 18%
Brunswlck-Balke 11%
Burroughs Adding Machine .... 22%
Calumet and Arizona
Calumet and Hecla 10
Canadian Pacific 42%
Cannon Kills 20
Case. J. I. 110%
Cerro de Pasco 29%
Chesapeake 8c Ohio 43%
Chicago Great Western ufd. .. 25%
C.. M.. St. Paul & Pacific ..... 7
Chicago Great Western pfd. .. 25%
Chicago & Northwestern 40%
Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific 61
Chrysler Motor• * 18
Colorado Fuel and Iron 25%
Columbia Gas and Electric 36%
Columbia Graphophone 11
Commercial Solvents, new ... 17%
Commonwealth and Southern . 9%
Consolidated Gas 88%
Continental Baking A 22%
Continental Can 50
Continental Motor 3%
Continental Oil of Delaware .. 11%
Com Products 79
Crosiey Radio 8%
Crucible Steel 56%
Cuba Cane Sugar pfd 1%
Curtiss Wright 3
Du Pont 88%
Eastman Kodak 165%
Eaton Axle and Spring 16
Electric Auto Lite 54%
Electric Power and Light 44%
Erie Railroad 29%
Firestone Tire and Rubber .... 18%
Fox Film A . 31%
Freeport Texas 33%
General American Tank Car .. 67%
General Electric, new 48%
General Foods 51%
General Gas and Electric A ... 5%
General Railway Signal 70%
Gillette Safety Razor 33
Gold Dust ...; 35
Goodyear Tire and Rubber .... 50
Graham Paige Motor 4
Great Northern pfd 63 %
Great Northern Iron Ore 22%
Great Western Sugar 11%
Grigsby Grunow 3%
Houdaillc Hershey 5%
Houston Oil ’ 41%
[Hudson Motor 24%
jHupp Motor 9%
Indian Refining 4%
International Combustion Eng.. 2%
International Harvester 59%
International Match pfd 63
International Nickel of Canada 18%
Int. Telephone and Telegraph.. 27%
Johns-Manville 68%
Kayser. J 16%
Xelly-Springfield Tire 2
Kelvinator Corporation 9%
Kennccott Cop 29
Kolstcr Radio 1%
Krcsge (S. S.) 27%
Kreuger 8c Toll 24
Kroger Grocery 24
Mathieson Aik 38%
May Dept. Strs. 35
Mex. Seab. Oil 13
Miami Copper 10
Mid-Cont. Pet 16%
Mo. Kan. 8c Tex 22
Mo. Pacific 28
Mont. Ward 22
Nash Motors 28
Nat. Biscuit 78%
Nat. Cash Reg 31%
Nat. Dairy Prod 43%
Nat. Pow. 8c Lgt 37
Nev. Cons. Cop 12%
New York Cent 128%
NY. NH. 8c Htfd 84%
Norf. & Western 208
North American 72%
Northen Pac 53%
Oliver Farm 3 %
Pac. Gas & Elec. 49%
Pacific Light 59%
Packard Motor 9%
Pan-Am. Pet. “B” 43
Par.-Fam.-Lasky 44%
Parmelee Tran" 4%
Pathe Exchange 3%
Penney (J. C.) 34%
Penn R. R 80
Phillips Petrol 19
Proct. 8t Gamble 65%
Pub. Svc. Corp. N. J 74%
Pullman 61
Purity Baking 46
Radio Coro. Am 16%
Radio-Keifh Orp 20%
Remington Rand 18
Reo Motor 9%
Rep. iron & Stl 18%
Reynolds Tob. “B” 44%
Richfld Oil Cal 8
Royal Dutch Shell 41%
Safeway Stores 51%
St. L. 8c San Fran 59 %
Schulte Ret. Strs 4%
Seaboard Airline 1%
Bears-Roebuck 51%
Servel Inc 4%
Shattuck (F. G.) 27
Shell Union Oil 8%
Simmons 17%
Simms Petrol 8%
Sinclair Cons. Oil 12%
Skelly Oil 13%
Southern Pac i. r . 100%
Southern Rys. 63%
Sparks Withington 1J
Standard Brands 18%
Stand. Gas & Elec 68%
Stand. Oil Calif 49%
Stand. Oil N. J ■ 53%
Stand. Oil N. Y 25%
Stewart Warner 19%
6tudebak?r 23%
Superior Steel 7
Texas Corp 38%
Tex. Pac. Ld. Tr 13%
Tim. Roll. Bearing 46%
Underwood Elliott 71%
Union Carbide 62
Union Pacific ....184%
United Aircraft 28%
Unit. Cigar Str .4%
United Corp 18%
United Fruit '.... 66%
Un. Gas 8c Imp ’ 22%
US. Ind. Alcohol* 65%
US. Realty & Imp 33
U. S. Rubber 15%
U. S. Steel 145%
Util. Pow. 8c Lgt. A 26
Vanadium Corp 54
Warner Piet, 17%
West Mary land v 14%
Western Union 139%
Westgh. Air Br . 34
Westgh. El. & Mfg 99%.
Willys-Overland ' 5%
Wool worth V... 61%
(Furnished hy Russel.l-Millcr Co.)
Deecmbcr 3
No. 1 dark northern .55)
No. 1 northern 5X
No. 1 amber durum .50
No. 1 mixed durum 47
No. ) red durum 40
No. 1 flax ...» 1-40
No. 2 flax 1-41
No. 1 rye 26
Barley *5
Oats 3ft
Spelts -53
Dark hard winter wheat 54
Hard winter wheat ' 35
New York. Dec. 3.—(AS--Call money
steady. 2 per cent all day.
Time loans eaey. Sixty to 00 days 2
to 2% per cent; four months 2'j per
cent; five to hlx mouths 2% to 2%
per cent.
Prime commercial paper 2% l>» 3
per rent.
Bankers’ acceptance* unchanged.
... . j
r - j
Closing Tone Weak; Turnover;
Aggregates Only 2,250,-
j New York. Dec. 3.—(A*) —The stock
market displayed persistent heaviness
during the latter part of today’s ses
sion. and the closing tone was weak.
Trading was more active, the turn
over aggregating but 2,250.000 shares.
Such shares as U. S. Steel, general
Electric. North American, Dupont and
Missouri Pacific, lost about 2 to 3
points. Pere Marquette dropped 6.
The cautions advance qf the past j
three days had been too unimpres
sive to attract a following, and Presi
dent Hoover's report that conditions
did not warant continuation of the
1 per cent income tax reduction was
an adverse psychological factor.
After a slight skimp In the first
i nour, the list recovered until more ex
i tensive selling appeared in the early
: afternoon, causing fairly general de
• clines of a point os£Wo. &haressag
-1 ging a point or more included such Is*
I sues as U. S. Bteel, American Tele-
I phone. American Can, American Wa
ter Works. North American, Air Re
duction, General Electric. Loews,
Montgomery Ward. Sears Roebuck,
Bethlehem Bteel. Anaconda and Ken
necott. United Carbon; Case, Western
Union, Allied Chemical, Oppenheim
Collins, and Pere Marquette lost 2 to
, 3 and Atlantic coast line, nearly 5.
The report of electric power pro
duction was the most favorable of the
mid-week statistics. The week end
ed Nov. 29 showed a decline of only
3.8 per cent from the like week of
last year, while the preceding week
had shown a drop of 6.2 per cent. A
conspicuous item in the day’s public
utility news was the declaration of a
20 per cent stock dividend by Ameri
can Gas and Electric, which followed
the recent ordering of a 10 per cent
distribution by American Power and
Credit conditions held ateady.-with
call money still at 2 per cent.
Duluth. Dec. 3.— U P) —
Durum — Open Higrh Low c'lopo
Dec 7ft% .70% .69% .70%
May . . . .72% .72% .71% .72%
Dec 41% .41% .41% .4! %
May . . . .45% .45% -14 .44%
Dec. . . . 1.65% 1.69% 1.67% 1.67%,
May . . . 1.71% 1.72% 1.71% 1.71%
Minneapolis, Dec. 3.
Wheat — Open High l,nw Close
Dec. . . . .71% .71% .70% .70%
May . . . .75 .75% .73% .74%
Dec 41 .41% .40% .40%
May . . . .44% .44% .13% .43%
Oats— »
Dec 33 .33 '■> .32% .32%
May . . . .34 *» .34% .34 .54%
Dec. . . . 1.07 1.67% 1.66% 1.66%
May . . . 1.72 1.72% 1.71% 1 71%
Dec 42% .42% .41% .41 %
May ... .45 .45% .44% .44%
Chicago. Dec. 3.—(A*) —
Wheat — Open High Low Close
Dec. . old. -76% .70% .75% .76
new .77 .77 .76 .76%
Mar. . old. .19 .79% .78 .78%
new .79% .79% .78% .78%
May . old. .80% .80% .79% .90
new .81% .81% .80% .80%
July . . . .76 .70% .74% .74%
Dec. . old. .78 % .78% .76% .76%
new .78% .78% .76'* .76%
;Mar. . old. .81 .si .79.. .79%
new .SI .81 % .so% .so 1;,
May . old. .82% .s:: .SI % ,81 %
new .S 3 .8.1 % .81% .8-%
July . . . .83% .83% .82% .82%
Oats —
Dec. . old. .36% .36% .35% .35%
new .16%
Mar. . old. .38% .3.8% .37 .37%
new .38% .38 % .37% .37%
May . old. .38% .19% .is “SSL,
new .39 .39% .35% .38%
Dec. . old 47% .46 .46%
new 47 .46% .46%
Mar. . old. .49% .49% .47 .47%
new 48% .17% .47%
May . old. .39% .39% .17% .37%
new .49% .49% .47% .48
July . . . .48% .18% .36% .47 %
Dec 10.22
Jan. . . . 9.00 9.87 9.80 9.87
May . . . 9.95 9.97 9.92 9.97
Jan 11.85
May llio
Minneapolis, Dec. 3.
15% protein Delivered To Arrive
1 dark nor. .76% .80% .7 4% .77%
2 dark nor. .73% .76%
3 dark nor. .69% .74%
I4'J> protein
1 dark nor. .70% .80% .74% .77%
2 dark nor. .73-% .76%
3 dark nor. .69% .74%
I3<w protein
1 dark nor. .76% .80% .74% .77%
2 dark nor. .76% .80% .71% .77
2 dark nor. .73% .70%
3 dark nor. .69% .74%
12'e prolein
< 1 dark nor. .70% .80% .74% .77%
2 dark nor. .73% .76% ..... .....
3 dark nor. .69% .72%
Grade of
1 dark nor. .76% .SO% .73% .77%
2 (lark nor. .72 % .75%
3 dark nor. .65% .72% ..... -
Grade of
1 northern. .76% .SO% .73% .77%
2 northern. .72% .74%
3 dark nor. .67% .71% ..y
Monlnun Winter Wheat
14% protein
l D H W or
111 W . . . .77% 76%
13'/ e protein
1 D H W or
1H IV . . . .77% ...... .76% .....
12% protein
1 D H W or
1H W . .77% .76%
Grade of
1 D H W or _ .
j 1 II W . . . .77% 76% . ...
.Minnesota and Sonfli Dakota When I
| 111' l protein
I I I) H W or -- -
.1 H W . . .75% .77 % •71‘% .7 6 %
I Grade of
! I D H W or
iIHW. . . .75% .77% .74% .76%
Cl*. I amber .73% .'78% 73% .78%
|13% protein . _
; 2 amber . . .72% ..?;%. ......
i Grade of
’1 amber . .66% ~67 % .......
2 amber .60% -.«T% .....
j Grade of ; .-: v
; 1 durum .66 % .67%
j 2 durum . . .64 % .66%
1 rd. durum .63% .69% ,67%
Coarse Grata
j Corn—
-3 yellow . . .70 .72 .69
• 4 yellow' . . .63 .69 . .67
, 5 yellow . . .65 .67 .....
‘ 6 > ellow . . 03 .65“ IV
. 1 mixed . . ,67 .68 ' .67
' 4 mixed . . 65 .66' .05
5 mixed . ' .63 .64
6 mixed . . .61 .62
i Oats—
vi white. . . 13% .11%
3 white. . . .33 .34 .32%
: 4-w hile. . . .31 % .32
j Barley
Ch. to flicy. .55 ;r.7 .12
j Mdm. to gd. .46 .56 .41 .....
Lwr. grds... .39 .45 .39
I Rye—
■ No: 2 45% .18%' .43%
I Flax—
j No. 1. . . . 1.65% 1.71% 1.65% 1.69%
i New Vork, Dec. 1.-f/P) —Foreign ex
changes irregular. Domain: urcat
Britain $4.85 7/16; France 3.92 13/16
• cents; Italy 5.23% cents; Germany
23.83 cents; Norway 26.72% cents;
.Sweden 26.32 cents; Montreal 100.03%
Chicago, Dec. 3. (A*/—Bu»er was
I steady and unchanged today. Eggs
were weak and prices ranged front l
to 7 cents lower. Poultry ruled steady.
Butter - Receipts 6 552 tubs. Kteady. j
: Prices unchanged.
i Eggs Receipts 5.3 M cases. Weal;.
, F.xtrn firsts 31 •«> 32; fresh graded
. fir«fr 29 to 30; fresh current receipts
J 26 to 27; ordinary current receipts 22,
to 25: refrigerator firsts $0; refrig
erator extras 21.
Cheese, per pound Twins li;j
daisies 17: longhorns IS; Young Amer
icas 19; brick 17%; limburger 22.
Swiss 27 to 30.
Live poultry—Receipts 4 cars, 30
trucks. Steady. Fowls 16 to 20; springs
18%: roosters 15; turkeys 23; ducks
16; geese 14.
Minneapolis, Dec. 3. VP) —Flour un
changed. Shipments 33.521 barrels.
Bran atifT middlings unchanged:
New York. Nov. 3. y/P) —Curb:
Cities Service—lT 7 *.
Electric Bond and Share—46%.
Standard Uil of Indiana—37. .
New' York, Dec. 3. (A*) LR>ei:ty ;
bonds: ,
Liberty first 4M5—102.28.
Fourth 4 % s— 103.22. 1
.Minneapolis, Dee. 3. - </P) Range ot |
carlot grain sales: j
Wheat—No. 1 hard spring 82: No. t|
•lark northern 71", to 81: No. 3 north- j
ern 73%: No. 4 hard winter 81%; No. I |
mixed durum 65% to 68%; No. 2 red j
durum 69%.
Coru—No. I yellow 70: No. 4 white j
69% : No. I mixed 64 to 69%.
Oats—No. 2 while 35%.
Rye—No. I 47%. j
Barley—No. 2 16 to 52; sample grade :
4 6 to 52.
Flax—No. 1 1.71% to 1.73
New Y’ork, Dec. 3. </F*> —Butler; Re
ceipts 7,543 tubs. Steady. Cregmery
higher than extra 38 to 38%; extra, 92
score, 37 to 37%: first 3! to 36.
Eggs —Receipts 18,973 cases. Unset-:
tied. Mixed colors, tegular paHied !
closely selected heavy 43; extras 40
to 42; extra firsls 37 to 39; refrig
erator extra firsts 23 to 25; firslß 20
to 22: medium firsts 17 to 19; nearby
hennery brown, extras 43 to 44: extra
firsls 39 lo 42; nearby and nearby
western hennery whites, closely se *
lected extras 40 lo 41, average extra
39: nearby white pullets 23 to S#> Po
cific coast white., shell-treated extras
40. extra firsts 38 to 39.
Cheese Receipts 133,805 pounds. \
Live poultry irregHlar. Chickens by
freight 17 to 21, by express 17 to 25;
broilers by freight. 26, by express 28
to 40; fowls by freight 2© to 26. by
express 20 to 27; turkeys by freight
20 to 30, by express 25 to 30; ducks by
freight 18, by express 25.
Dressed poultry steady..
Boston, Dec. 3. </P*—Scattered sales
of small ot moderate volume are be
ing dosed on 6ts and finer territory
wools. Graded strictly combing wool
of this grade brings 72 to 74 eent.%
and French combing 67 to .70 cents,
scoured basis.. Original-hag . lines of
bulk French combing fine wool sell
at 65 to 68 cents, scoured basis, with
choice lots containing a fair amount
of strictly c»mhing staple realising
up to 7)5 cents, scoured basis.
Chicago. Dec. 3. (AP-U.S.D.A.)
Potatoes: Receipts 44 rare, on track
-291, totbl U. S. shipments 640. Dull,
especially on No, 2 Russets; trading
slow. Sacked, per etvL: Wisconsin
Round Whites 1.40 lo 1.40, fancy shade
higher; Minnesota Round Whites, best
1.35 to 1.45, good to ordinary 1.20 to
1.25: Idaho Russets No. J 1.73 to 1.90,
fancy shade higher: No. 2 1.30 to 1.35,
few 1.40. Colorado McClures, branded,
1.70 to 1.80.
Minneapolis. Dec. 3. (AP-L’.R.D.A.)
Potatoes: Very light Wire inquiry,
practically no demand or trading,
market dull. Too few sales reported
to quote.
Chicago, Dec. 3.—i/P) —Wheat; No. 1
'hard 79; No. I mixed 78%.
i Corn—No. 2 mixed 76 to 76%; No. 1
I yellow (old) 80%; No. 2 yellow (old)
‘SO to 80%; No. 2 yellow 79: No. 3 white
78 to 78%; sample grade 6S.
Oats—No. 1 white 37% to 37%.
Rye—No. 1 53.
Timothy seed—B.oo to 8.50.
Clover seed—l3.oo to 22.75.
Lard—lo. 22.
First Bank Stock—2l.
Northwest Bancorporaticn 56
Greyhound Corporation—s %.
Minnesota Northern Power—23.
Initial Supply Bill
Presented in House
Reflects Economy
the permanent and Indefinite out
lays increased to $1,075,369,989 as
compared to $1,070,003,135 this year.
Allotments under it provide $409,-
410.600 for the sinking fund, an in
crease of $17,258,400. and $581,000,000
for interest on the public debt, a
decrease of $22,000,000. Among other
outlays it sets aside $57,749,805 for
foreign obligations, an increase of
Under the treasury operating allot
ments a total of $87,924,450 was set
aside for public buildings construc
tion. The internal revenue bureau
was given $59,962,560,. or $104,437,440
lers than this year. Of the total,
$26,000,000 was set aside for tax re
funds. * ~..
The coast guard was allowed $32.-
897,582. an increase of $195,526, but
$413,160 less than the budget.
The sum of $11,910,054 was allotted
the public health service, an increase
of $780,215, largely due to increased
hospital services. The secret service
was given $717,559, an. increase of
For the customs service $22,983,600.
an increase of $384,960, was allowed,
while the federal farm loan bureau
was given $1,020,000. '
The bill allotted the postoffice de
partment headquarters here $4,386,-
755, with $3,499,312 for field service;
Among some of the larger ap
propriations for the general service
were $53,500,000 for postmasters;
$193,000,000 tor clerks; $130,000,000
for letter carriers; $107,550/100 for
rural delivery.
$180,000,000 Deficit
For Year Predicted
In Budget Message
• Cuntniueo fr*»tp ouS*- one*
year, if necessary, py
temporary borrowing by the treasury.
’’When we recollect that opr budget
has yielded large surpluses fur the
last 11 years, which have enabled us
to retire the public debt. «n addition
to retirements required by law. to the
extent of nearly we cgn
confidently, look forward to the res
toration of such surpluses with the
general recovery of the economic
situation, and thus the absorption of
any temporary borrowing that may be
Extra Appropriation Seen
“It will probably be necessary for
congress to ‘appropriate additional
money for expenditure within the .
present fiscal year in order to in
crease employment and to provide for ;
j the drought situation, x x x While;
! this wil’ operate to increase the
i amount of the deficit as abov<* esti
mated. i believe such increase can be
accommodated by the methods indi
cated. On the other hand, no appro
priations should be made for such
purposes which look beyond such ac
tion as will ameliorate the Immediate I
situation during the next six months.”
If congress appropriates cautiously,
, Mr. Hoover estimated the 1932 fiscal j
(year would end wtlh a $30,600,000 sur- l
plus. '
This is not a tlm* w hen we can!
! afford to embark upon any new or |
(Continued from page onei
$87,924,450 for Building
[enlarged ventures of government," lie
emphasized. “It will tax our 4v£ry
resource to expand in direction pro
viding employment during the next
few months upon already authorized
“I realize chat, naturally, there
will be before the congress this ses
sion many legislative matters involv
ing additions to oui estimated expen
ditures for 1932 and the >lea of un
ploynicnt will be advanced as reasons
for m ny new ve itures. out no rea
sonable view of >he outlook warrants
such pleas as apply to expenditures
in the 1932 budget. I have full faith
that in acting upon 'nese natters the
congress will give due consideration
to our financial outlook lam satis
fied that in the absence ol further
legislation imposing any considerable
burden upon our 1932 finances we can
close that yeai with a balanced
Looks Ahead Optimistically
“When we stop to consider that we
are progressively amortizing out pub
lic debt, and that a balanced oudget
is being presented for 1932. even after
drastic writing down of expected rev
enue. I believe it will be agreed that
our government finances are In a
sound condition.’
rhe president estimated that in
1932 total receipts* : exclusive ot the
postal avenues, wotild rcacn $4,085,-
119.000 and totel expenditures $4,054.*
519.000. For the present year, he es
timated receipts at $3,834,365,000 and
expenditures at $4,014J41.8011.
Referring to the $520,000,000 public
building program, the- president -said
353 projects have been, authorized at
limits of cost aggregating $378460.000.
Total actual expenditures on the pro
gram to last October amounted to
and another $58,000,000 is
scheduled to be spent during the next
eight months.
The budget called for a total of
$60.000.000' for this item during 1932.
In addition to this, $16,500,000 will be
left from the current year, making a
total of $76,500,000 available next
Tiie estimates for national defense
called for a total of $689,084,000, with
a decrease of $751,000 for the war de
partment and of $32,946,000 for-the
Silence Engulfs
Home of Santa
At North Pole
(Continued from pag« one)
or tomorowr I’ll send him another
message. Maybe that one will get
through. I’ll be a lot happier about
this whole business when Santa Claus
has sent an answer.”
Here s some information for the
Steiner children, who live near Bis
They sent some letters to Santa
Claus, addressed in care of The Trib
une. and The Tribune takes this
means of letting them know that it
is making every effort to forward the
letters to the good old saint at the
North Pole.
The letters are from Lucy, Ludwig,
Emma, Thomas and Valentine Stein
er. who say they live nine miles ndtth
of the city, but did not state on what
road. However, we are certain Santa
Claus will find the house if we man
age to deliver the letters to him. He
has ways of solving such problems.
In his letter Ludwig Steiper hopes
for the best but remarks at the end,
“If you can’t see tis, please see all of
the children in Bismarck." which
shows the power of the Golden Rule
when one is 11 years old.
In the hope that Santa will see
them if they are printed in The Trib
une we arc reproducing the letters
Dear Santa Claus,
I would like you to visit our house
if you can.
We live on a farm nine miles north
of Bismarck.
I want you to bring me a pair of
high boots, size 2.
I am eleven years old and I have
one little brother who wants to have
a train. He is six years old and I
have another little brother that is al
most 2 years old.
He wants a teddy bear. He likes to
play with a teddy bear.
Dear Santa Claus. I want you to
bring me a big sled and some candy
for all of us.
.If you cannot come to us, will you
please send it on the mall. If you
can't see us. please see all of the chil
cnn in Bismarck.
Your good friend.
Ludwig Steiner.
Dear Santa Claus
I am 5 years old. I want a doll
and a cradle.
I want a dog that has nice soft
fur and blue eyes.
I have a little brother that Is 3
years old and he wants a little wagon
and a live cat.
Yours Santa Claus
ITom Emma and Thomas Bteiner.
Dear Santa Claus - •
T want you to bring me a big doll
and a buggy for my doll.
I want a piano, and a music book
and a chair.
And, Santa, v/ill you please bring
me a Mg sled.
Your friend, Santa
■'Lucy Steiner.
Dear Banta Claus,
I am 8 years old and I want a toy
watch and a pear of boots.
I want a football.
; I have a brother' that is eleven
years old and he wants a be-be gun
ant) some be-bes. If you don't come
but to the farm where we live will
you please send it to us by mall.
.Your friend,
Valentine Steiner.
John Nystul, 35,
Is New Figure on
Political Stage
(Continued from page one*
future. Boiled down, his position is
The antl-Twichcll movement Is one
created largely by. the desire of new
comers to push up from the bottom
and to be. heard in the affairs of the
state. It is actuated by the belief that
the Twichellian policy is to give to
those that hath, provided they have
been politically regular, and not to
hesitate about taking from those that
hath not in order to do so. It is
founded, in part, on the theory that
Mr. Twichell is “bad business” for
Fargo in relation to the rest of the
state and is blocking the progress of
Fargo and North Dakota by keeping
alive s political division which was
outgrown several years ago.
To quote Mr. Nystul: “We are
against Twichell and his rrowd. to
be sure. We are against him In prln-
». - *
I Weather Report ,
*- - -
I Temperature at 7 a. m 7
Highest yesterday 31
1 Lowest last night 7
| Precipitation to 7 a. in .*'3
Tempi rs. Pro.
1 Station— l.nn High In.
Bismarck, X. D.. rldy. 7 31 .05 1
Amarillo, Tex., clear.. -S 58 .00]
HtilKt, Idaho, cloudy.. 30 3" .00 |
Vulgar}', Alta., pi cldj IS .24;
t ’lih ago. 111., cloudy... 2$ 30 .**o j
Denver. 0010., clear. . . 2t> 5S .00 i
Den Moines, la„ clear. 22 10 .00 1
Devils l.ake. X. D.. dr l2 20 .00 ■
Dodge Pity, Katt., dr. .lo 58 .00
ICdmonton. Alta., dd> . It .00 |
Havre, .Mont., dear... 22 to .00 1
Helena, Mont., pt ddy 30 14 .on;
Huron, S. D.. cloudy ■ • IS! 58 .00 i
Kamloops, B. <*., cldy. 32 .on ,
Kansas Pity, Mo., dr. 42 51 .00,
Bander, Wyu., dear. . . 20 50 .on i
Medicine Hat, Al., eld} 2t .. .00 j
Miles Pity, snow 22 12 .12
Modena, Ptsih., cloudy IB 20 .00 ;
Moorhead, Minn., deal ■*- 4 2t .00
North Platte, Neb., di 20 to .no
Oklahoma oity, clem. 46 no .no I
Pierre, S. lit., cloudy.. 10 30 .00;
Prince Albert, cloud. —lO .. .on
tdu'Appelle, Sas.. cld> . —lB . . .on i
Rapid Pity, S. D.. fog. .10 51 .on i
Roseburg, Ore., clouds !2 51 ."*> !
S<. Louis, Mo., clear. . 34 4 f > .00 |
St. Patil. .Minn., cloud. 10 2s o|
Salt Bake Pity, cloudy 20 21 .00 j
Sault Ste. Marie, ddy. 16 24 .12 •
Seattle, \Yasli., cleat . . 38 52 .no j
Sheridan, Wyu,, ddy 30 50 .00
Slous'Cl4y, la., cloudy 21 41 .oo |
Spokane. Wash., rain. 32 36 .M.
Swift Current, pt cldy |2 . .oo ;
The Pas, Man., clear.. —22 .00 j
Toledo, 0., clear 22 28 on ,
WllJlston, N. D„ fidy . t> 28 .02 ,
WlnnHhucoa. Nev., cli 26 l> .o 0
Winnipeg, Man., clear —2O oo :
OTHER ft. tl. POINTS Temp. I
Station— 7 a. in.
Jamestown, clear 4 !
Fargo, clear .. 4
lirand Forks, dear —lO
Minimum in state during night
tat Devils Bake) —l2
For Bi.-mardv and vicinity: Cloudy
tonight end Thursday, possibly light
snow tonight. Slowly rising tempera
For North Dakota: Cloudy tonight
and Thursday, possibly light snow to
night. Slowly rising temperature.
For South Dakota: Mostly cloudy
tonight and Thursday, possibly light
snow extreme west portion ton igbß
Polder extreme west portion tonight,
slowly rising temperature Thursday.
For Iowa: Generally fair and colder
tonight, much colder in east portion.
Thursday increasing cloudiness and
rather cold.
f For Minnesota: generally fair, ladd
er in east amj extreme south portions,
much colder in southeast portion, ris
ing temperature in extreme northwest
portion tonight. Thursday increasing
cloudiness, with rising temperature
except In extreme southeast portion;
possibly light snow in northwest por
For Montana: partly cloudy tonight
and Thursday. Warmer in northeast
and extreme east portions tonight.
The barometric pressure is high in
all sections, but with slight depres
sions over the Western Canadian prov
inces and over Texas. Temperatures
are low over the northern plains
states and northern Rocky mountain
region, and a cold wave with sub-zero
temperatures occurred in eastern
North Dakota. Bight snow fell at
many places In the northern border
states and in Hie southern Canadian
Bismarck station barometric pres
sure. 28.58 Inches: reduced to sea level,
Official ill Charge.
c'ple. We do not think he represents
the true attitude of the people of
Fargo on questions confronting the
state. In fact we have not always
been sure that he was representing
the people of Fargo at all.
“We are not Nonpartisans, even
though Twlchell and The Forum
crowd (The Fargo Forum) have la
beled us as such and Insisted on call
ing us Nonpartisans. If wc had to
choose today between Twichell, with
his reactionary and standpat ideas,
and Townley, with his wild-eyed and
halr-bralned schemes, we would take
Twlchell without hesitation. He at
least knows what he is doing and
when he starts some place he knows
where he is going.
“In all kindness to Mr. Twichell
we feel that he has outlived his use
fulness to the state. The campaign
which we made against him was ul
tra-polite. We assumed that the peo
ple af Fargo knew all about him and
we were meticulous to say nothing
disparaging about either him or his
ideas. The next time we may go a
little more deeply into the truth.
“It is interesting to note that Mr.
Twichell first came into prominence
in the role of a progressive. It was
he who led the flfht on the previous
‘standpat’ crowd. And now time has
taken its toll of his political ideas. He
has fought radicalism so long that he
sees the ghost of radicalism in his
sleep even qow, long after any real
radicalism has passed out of the
North Dakota political picture.
"There is no question that a new
deal would be beneficial to North Da
kota. Neither I nor any of my friends
would want to associate ourselves
with the Nonpartisan League if some
of the men who have been active in
that organization in the past were to
be influential in its affairs.
“What we do feel is that this busi
ness of knocking over political stray
men and fighting political windmills
with wind lias gone on long enough.
We see little difference between most
of the Nonpartisans and most of the
I. V. A.
“t)own here in the Valley the name
Nonpartisan still is anathema to most
voters. We are not afraid of a name
but a name still is Important.
“We are by no means sure what
will come of it. We are a good deal
younger than Twichell and his crowd
and should outlive them, but this
fight to take the bunk out of North
Dakota politics and inject honesty
and sanity into the situation, should
not be left to the Orim Reaper to de
cide. y/e feel that most of the peo
ple of North Dakota fee! the same
way we do and we are hoping that,
in the not far distant future, an op
portunity will present {tself to deter
mine If we are right.
“I can say in all honesty that we
want nothing for ourselves—but
neither do we want anyone else get
ting anything at the expense of the
public and hence partly at our ex
pense. We want equal opportunity
for business and the individual, re
gardless of politics. We want a
square deal without trimmings.”
All this from a young man. quick of
speech and emphatic in gesture, who
took the scalps of some of Mr.
Twlchell’s friends in the Fargo city
fight and who refuses to stay squelch
ed after Twichell has defeated him in
a strenuous battle.
Nystul has never held public ofiice
himself and doesn’t seek public office
now. It is a long time between politi
cal dictatorships in a democracy, but
if one were to choose a successor to
Mr. Twichell at the present moment
Mr. Nystul would at least be a likely
candidate. As it Is now he is a large
thorn in the flesh of the powers that
Editor’s Note:
This Is the third of a series of
stories about political conditions
In the Red River Valley. The
nevt wil eotjen* 1 •sorrow and
will tel> about 'louug Men on
the FoUtkal Wheel.”
All vis nt ads are cash in advance
minimum charge 75 cents. Copy
must oe received at the Tribune of
fice by 9.00 a. m to insure insertion
same day tn the regular classified
Cuts, oorder oi while space used on
waut ads come under the classified
display rates at 90 cents per column
inch per Insertion
o days 25 words oi under >1.45
3 days 25 words oi under 100
2 days. 25 words oi under 85
I day 25 words or under .75
Ads over 25 wonls 3 cents additional
per word
The Tribune reserves the tight to
reject any copy submitted also to re
vise any copy to conform with make
up rules of Classified Advertising
Phone 32
The Tribune Want Ad Department
Male Help Wanted
A MID-WEST manufacturer, the old
est In its line, wants salesmen for
surrounding territories. New lines
have been added to our high grade
money-making equipment for
wholesalers and retailers. No
samples, no house to house work,
and nothing for you to invest in.
Salesmen’s commissions are
promptly paid weekly on acceptable
business. Salesmen with us are
adequately supported by trade
journal advertising direct mail ac
tivities and live leads. Men must
be clean cut and have sales ability,
capable of using definite plan of
creative selling with success. If
you want a permanent connection
where work and ability will give you
a future with a large Income
monthly, call cur District Sales
Manager, Mr. MacClenthen Thurs
day morning between 9 and 12 a. nt.
for appointment, Grand Pacific Ho
WANTED—A young man with sales
experience, good record, can make
money. Apply to A. Arntson, Col
legeßuilding after 5 p. m.
DON'T BE a mis-fit Qualify foi
good positions Catalog, Free Mo*
lee Barbez college. Fargo, N U.
WANTED—Women, Girls or Boys
living in Bismarck or Mandan, in
country districts or small towns,
who wish to make Christmas
money. No Investment required.
Only your ambition to go after it. I
will send you full information, as
soon as you write me. A. Arntson
College Bldg., Bismarck, N. D.
Female Help Wanted
WANTED—A woman with education
and energy to get ahead, to repre
sent the largest and strongest
Health and Accident Insurance
company in U. S. selling continuous
income policies to business women
and school teachers. Initiative and
ability will directly react to pro
gress and increased earnings. This
opportunity is worth careful con
sideration. One working at the
state capitol and having the very
best of references would be consid
ered. Address by letter only giving
phone number and home address
and interview will be arranged. A.
Arntson. district representative,
Bismarck, N. D.
Hoorn and Board
FOR RENT—Comfortable gas heated
room with board. The Mohawk, 401
Fifth street. Phone_l4s.
ROOM AND BOARD for four ladies
at $28.00 a month. Write Tribune
Ad. No. 61.
Household Goods for Sale
buffet, chairs, bed, washing ma
chine, one Bxlo Axmlnster rug, two
7x9 congoleum rugs, library table.
Cheap If taken at once. 1100
FOR. SALE—Gas range, new perfec
tion oil stove, leather couch, con
goleuni rug, rocker, arm chair,
kitchen table, library table and
smoking stand. Phono 1724-M.
fire gas heater, Price $15.00. Good
as new. Also a solid oak library
table. Apartment 3, Mason. Phone
1602. ______
PIANO FOR SALE—Must sell at
once. Wi'l take $75. Call at 228
West Rosser or write Box 191.
FOR SALE—Dining room
also piano for sale or rent. Phone
1035 or 660 after 600 p. m.
Rooms for Kent
FOR RENT—Single sleeping room
next to bath at SIO.OO per month,
convenient to telephone. Board if
desired. Reasonable rates. Close
in at 120 Ave. A. Phone 983-W.
FOR RENT—Furnished sleeping
room, suitable for two. Extra warm
with hot water. Close in. Also for
sale: Bed spring and mattress. Call
at 708 Main Ave. Phone 342.
FOR RENT—On ground floor, fur
nished front room equipped for
light housekeeping, suitable lor
married couple or two ladies. Cali
at_422 Fifth street
f OR'RENT—Nicely furnished front
room with large clothes closet,
downtown. Strictly modern. Phone
1225-M or call at Apartment 1.
118 ta Third street.
FOR RENT—Two furnished light
housekeeping rooms, ground floor,
private entrance. Call at 508
Tenth street or phone 1721-J,
FOR RENT—City heated modern
' room, downtown. Employed peo
ple only. Call at 304 Main, front
FOR RENT—One large furnished
well heated front sleeping room.
Call at 501 Third street. Phone
FOR RENT—Furnished room, close
in. Call at 310 First street or phone
1585 after 6:00 p. m.
Work Wanted
FIRST CLASS work done on dry
cleanliig, repairing and alterations
Frank Krall Phone 1383-R
VOUNO WOMAN desires housework
or work by the day Phone 1477-LJ.
For Sale
FRESH FISH and Baltimore Oysters*
delivery once a day. Phone 344-R.
Frank Howe.
WANTED—Dressmaking, altering, re
lining of coats. Charges reasonable.
Call at Apartment 17, Laurain
apartments. Phone 303.
Used Cars
FOR SALE—Chevrolet coach 1928,
Al condition. Cheap. Terms. H. F.
Rud. 517 Second street.
Farm Lands
FOR TRADE Oft SALE—4BO acres of
farm land nine miles north of town,
will accept part payment. Write
Floyd Arndts. 508 Second street
Bismarck, N. D.
Houses and Flats
FOR RENT—Newly decorated mod
ern seven room house, stationary
tubs, gas water heater and gas
range, basement, new enamel gas
range, kitchen. Reasonable rent
Call at 522 Second street after
FOR RENT—Warm comfortable
sleeping room in modern home, to
girls employed. Also four room
modern house for sale. Close in.
309 Seventh street.
FOR RENT—At 609 First street, mod
em 6 room bungalow. Hot watei
heat, natural gas Installed. Five
rooms in basement Bee owner at
100 Ave. B East.
FOR RENT—Four room partly mod
ern house, furnished and newly re
decorated. also wanted young man
as room mate. Phone 1705-M.
FOR RENT—To reliable party, five
room house, bath, full basement,
double garage. See Papacek the
tailor for information.
FOR RENT—Six room modem two
story dwelling, gas heat, located al
418 Seventh street, monthly rental
$55.00. Phone 0.
FOR RENT—New six room duplex
with full basement and garage. Gaa
heat. Located at 904 Sixth street
Phone 1740-W.
FOR RENT—New modern five room
house, rent reasonable. Call at 425
Fourteenth street.
FSR mom liouse.'lnquire
of Peter Werleu. Phoue 252 or call
at 122 Thayer.
FOR RENT—Six room partly mod
ern house at 518 Third street. Geo.
M. Register.
FOR RENT—Four room partly mod
em bungalow. Close in. Phone
FOR RENT— Four room modern
house. Phone 546 or 754-W.
FOR ' RENT—Ffeur room house. Cali
at 603 Twelfth street.
FOR RENT—Especially suited to stu
dents, furnished one room basement
apartment and kitchenette, one
half block from high school, price
SIB.OO, including gas, light, water,
heat and phone. Also dinner i!
desired. Phone 1298. Call at 707
Eighth street.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished two
room apartment, lights, gas heat,
hot and cold water, private en
trance. Also nice large sleeping
rooms, suitable for one or two, ana
garage. Call at 322 Ninth street
Phojie 1054-M.
room, sun parlor, bedroom, hath
and kitchen, equipped with gas
range and frigidairc, will be avail
able Dec. 1. Call W. A. Hughes at
616 Seventh street. Phone 1391 or
FOR RENT—Furnished or unfur
nished three room apartment, pri
vate bath, also private entrance,
three closets and store room, elec
tricity for cooking. Phone 1050-R
or call at 802 Second street.
TOR RENT—Furnished apartment,
city heated. 3 rooms with private
bath, suitable for 3 young ladies or
3 gentlemen. Dale Apartments.
212* 'i Main Ave. Phone 905.
FOR RENT—Modern small three
room apartment partly furnished,
first floor, private entrance, down
town. Just right for two. Call
rear 118 First street.
FOR RENT—Three room' apartment,
ground floor, exceptionally well fur
nished, gas heated, everything fur
nished. Call at 120 W. Rosser after
6:30 p. m.
FOR RENT—Three room furnished
apartment with private bath and
private entrance, gas for cooking
and gas heat. Call at 808 Seventh
FOR furnish -
ed apartment. Lights, water and
heat furnished for $16.00 per month.
Call at 307 Front Avenue.
FOR RERt—Three room modem
apartment. Private entrance
Available Dec. 1. Phone 857-W
Call 323 Tenth street.
FOR RENT—Three room' unfurnish
ed apartment, $35.00 per month.
Call at 518 Tenth street. Phone
1092 after 1:00 p. m.
FOR RENT—Modern two room apart
ment and bath, furnished or unfur
nished. Call at 602 Eighth street.
FOR RENT—Modem four room
apartment In the Varney Flats.
Phone 773.
FOR SALE—Choice Cauary singers
imported German Rollers, choppers
and Harz Mountains Cages, seed
treats, etc Phone 115-J Jacot
Bull Dickinson N D Box lib
CHOICE GRADE Carrldale rams.
Much larger than ordinary fine
wool breeds. Age 1 to 5. Price $lB
each or 5 for $75.00. Have 20 head
Staigle Bros.. Sanger,_N^D.
FOR SALE—Springer special puppies
Sire champion post of Avandale.
Reasonably priced. Write or phom
B. E. Jones, Bismarck, North Dako
FOR J3ALE—Diamond Willow stove
wood per cord $2.75. Phone 11-F2.
Dead Animals Wanted
service will be given removing you?
dead oi undesirable live animals
such as horses nogs, cows and
sheep ail free of charge We call
foi one or more large or small.
Write or phone us promptly
Northern kenrtermt Company Bis
marck, N D. Bos 315. Foods tot

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