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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, October 29, 1931, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1931-10-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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STATE-OWNED PITS!'
■ REDUCE COSTS OF
HIGHWAY GRAVELING i
Road Material Reduced Fromj*
10 to 35 Cents to Three a
Cents Per Cubic Yard h
h
Gravel, which once cost the state | 1
highway commission from 10 to 35
cents, is now being obtained at less t
than three cents a cubic yard, accord-
ing to a survey made by J. N. Roh- i
crty, research engineer for the high
way department. a
The savings effected by outright t
purchase of gravel pits by the com- r
mission is a sum almost sufficient to
pay the cost of operation for the de- g
partment, Roherty said.
Previous to 1930. gravel used for .
road surfacing was purchased from I
the land owners on a cubic yard basis, [
the price usually varying from 10 to
35 cents, according to Roherty.
Purchased In 1930
During 1930, he said, the highway
commission decided to purchase gravel
pits outright under the authority giv
en it by law in 1927. Purchase has
been made of some pits where the
price amounted to less than one cent
a cubic yard for the total material in
the pit. while the average for the en- |i
tire state is slightly under three cents
a cubic yard.
Before the commission began pui
chasing gravel pits, high prices were ,
paid for gravel in commercial pits,
Sear the larger cities where there was,
a good market for gravel. r
•‘As North Dakota must rely chieflj ; v
cm gravel surfaced roads for many j
rears to come, the securing of a sup- c
p!v of gravel at this time will be of fl
greater and greater value as time goes t
on,” Roherty said. “In localities where „
gravel is scarce, it will not be econom
-55 to use up every bit of gravel to
be found, for then we would be forced
to ship in gravel at great expense. It j
will be better to conserve gravel as it {
becomes scarce, by means of some i f
expensive type of bituminous binder {
such as oil, tar, or asphalt. t
Wear Is Reduced t
“There is little, if any, wear on grav- *
el that is bound together by oil. as
phalt or tar. The amount of gravel
that wears out and blows away in a
year on an untreated gravel road is a
large item in maintenance costs. The
amount varies according to the qual
ity of the gravel, the amount of traf
lie. the tvpc °f S °M weather.
••As a conservative estimate we can
figure that one-half yard of gravel is
lost on each mile each year for each
vehicle per day of traffic. In other
words, if there is an average daily
traffic of 500 vehicles per day there
will be 250 cubic yards of gravel lost
on each mile each year. For an av
erage traffic of 300 vehicles per day
the loss on each mile each year would 1
be at least 150 cubic yards. For light <
traffic the loss is higher per vehicle as <
wind and rain and perhaps other
factors are at w ? ork to some extent .
even though traffic is light."
NAB ALLEGEDTHIEF
i
AFTER LONG CHASE I
Captured at Bowman After
Setting Officials of Three j i
States on Edge
An alleged Nebraska automobile
thief was lodged in the county jail at
Bowman Thursday morning follow
ing an exciting chase across three
states.
The prisoner, Micky Dawson, was
arrested at Bowman late Wednesday
night by M. H. Amundson and Robert
Skare, Bowman county state’s attor
ney and sheriff, respectively.
Dawson is alleged to have escaped
from the chief of police at Scranton
a short time before when he “covered"
the Scranton officer with a gun and
ordered him to “move on."
The prisoner is alleged to have stol
en the automobile, in which he was
captured, at Chadron, Neb. Immedi
ately after the theft William Moody,
sheriff at Chadron, sent out the theft
alarm via telephone, telegraph, and
radio, and his messages were relayed
from point to point in South Dakota
and finally to North Dakota.
Officials at Timber Lake, S. D.,
caught sight of Dawson speeding
through that city about 3:30 p. m.
Wednesday and informed Joseph L.
Kelley, Burleigh county sheriff here,
that the fugitive was on his way to
Bismarck.
Believing that Dawson would avoid
driving through Bismarck and Minot
on his way north, Kelley spread the
alarm throughout southwestern North
Dakota, with the result that officials
in that section were on the lookout.
Though Dawson is reported to have
been heavily armed, no shots were
fired during the chase.
Removal Hearing to
Be Held in Bismarck
Governor George F. Shafer Thurs
day notified principals in the removal
proceedings brought against Nap La
Fleur. Minot city commissioner, to
appear before him for a hearing next
Wednesday.
f The hearing will be in the nature
of final arguments In the case. Pre
viously testimony was presented at
Minot before a commissioner ap
pointed by the governor, and the
transcript was forwarded to the gov
ernor.
Five Minot citizens seek the re
moval of La Fleur, alleging he failed
to properly enforce the prohibition
laws.
mmmmmmmmm CUT THIS COUPON wmm—ammm
FREE Service Call FREE
No matter what make of radio yon have, take advantage of this
Free offer and have your tubes and radio checked. Fill in your
name and address below and bring, mail or phone 762. Ask for
Courtesy Inspection Department.
DAHNERS-TAVIS MUSIC CO.
Hotel Prince Building
NAME
ADDRESS ♦
; Two Companions
Are Injured in
Mining Accident
(Continued on from Page One)
liams, at Panora, la. The Williams
family moved to a farm north of
Wilton in 1917 and three years ago
to a farm one mile south of Baldwin.
He leaves his parents, a brother,
Harold Dee Williams, and two sis
ters, Myrna Alice and Farre Lavyre,
all living on the farm at Baldwin.
He also leaves his grandfather, J.
V. Williams, who lives at Baldwin but
who is visiting in lowa at present,
two aunts in North Dakota, Mrs. J.
M. Thompson at Wilton and Lora Wil
liams at Washburn, an uncle at
Washburn, Oscar Williams, two
uncles in Montana, four aunts, an
uncle, and a grandmother, all living
in lowa.
Williams and Baker were employed
as miners while Festerling was a
truck driver hauling coal for the
mine.
Festerling is the son of Mrs. Morris
Smith, who resides in Bismarck.
HUMILITY IS HELD
KEYNOTE OFREGIME
BY ENGLISH LEADER
M’Donald Cautions Against
Crowing Too Proud Over
A
Election Results
London, Oct. 29.— (IP)— The British
national government was back at
work Thursday under the direction of
Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald,
cautioning humility over the results
of the election and addressing itself
to the sober task of executing the
“doctor's mandate” it, asked and re
ceived from the people.
Backed by an unprecedented ma
jority of more than 500 of the 615
seats of the house of commons, ttte
prime minister began a series of con
ferences with King George and with
his cabinet to lay the groundwork for
the rehabilitation program to be pre
sented to parliament early next
month.
The British press, adding its voice
to that of MacDonald and Stanley
Baldwin. Conservative leader, cau
tioned the country to remember the
victory was a triumph of the nation
al government and not of .any party,
in spite of the fact the Conservatives
will occupy five-sixths of the scats in
the new parliament. A demand for a
full-blooded policy is expected to be
the first trouble encountered by
MacDonald. He is pledged not to im
pose protection until it has been fully
investigated and scentific legislation
has been prepared.
Other measures expected to make
up a principal part of the new gov
ernment’s program are stabilization
of the pound, negotiations for a re
view, of World war debts and correct
ing the British adverse trade balance.
Besides his conference with the
king, the prime minister was to pre
side over the cabinet meeting which
is the first of a series of meetings to
be held during the next few days to
draft the speech which King George
will read from the throne when the
new parliament is opened with full
state ceremonial on Nov. 10.
The reconsruction of the cabinet
will occupy much of MacDonald’s
time between now and then. Al
though the appointments are in his
own hands many consultations will
be necessary. The general belief is
that the abbreviated emergency cab
inet, formed in August, will be con
siderably enlarged.
The scattering remnant of the la
bor party which will occupy a little
group of opposition benches in a cor
ner of the parliament chamber, also
is faced with the task of finding a
leader.
McKenzie Man to Be
Interred Saturday
Funeral services for F. P. Goodrich,
74-year-old farmer who died at his
home four miles south of McKenzie
Tuesday, will be conducted from his
home at 2 p. m. Saturday.
Goodrich died of pneumonia fol
lowing an illness of 10 days.
A resident of the McKenzie district
for 25 years, Goodrich had been
prominent in public affairs of that
community. He had held several
township offices and for many years
was chairman of the Logan township
board and was a member of the
school board.
He moved to McKenzie from lowa.
He retired a short time ago because
of ill health.
He leaves his widow and several
nephews and nieces at Guttenberg
and Dubuque, la. Burial .will be made
in a cemetery near his farm home.
Pallbearers will be chosen from
among his friends in the McKenzie
district.
FIVE DIE IN CRASH
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 29.—(J*) —*.
truck trailer loaded with cotton pick
ers went into a ditch near Marion,
Ark., Early Thursday killing five
persons and injuring more than a
score.
I First Lutheran H
■ Fried Chicken Suppei I
■ at World War Memo- H
■ rial Building. Friday, H
I Oct. 30th, at 5 o'clock. I
I 50c apd 25c I
lAMERICAN FEAR IS
SHARPLYCRITICIZED
IN 10-POINT PLAN
Hoover Committee Says Im
provement Delayed By Lack
of Confidence
Washington, Oct. 29. — (JP) —Sharply
criticising some classes of Americans
for their fear of financial loss, the
planning committee of President
Hoover's unemployment relief organ
ization has outlined a ten-point, pro
gram to better the domestic situation.
The committee declares that while
it may be true normal good business
must await removal of adverse world
conditions, “it is certain we delay
recovery by passively accepting our
relation to the international situa
tion and in failing to make a con
certed determined effort to correct
domestic conditions.”
Headed by Harry A. Wheeler of
Chicago, it presented the program to
Chairman Gifford late Wednesday.
Tiie report urges resumption of
normal buying by persons who have
jobs and rebukes those uneasy in
dividuals who hide away money
which might be mixing freely in
trade channels.
Its findings are commended to the
country by Gifford as requiring “im
mediate and thoughtful consideration
of all individuals and organizations
to the end that so far as possible
they may be promptly translated in
to action.”
He cites the committee as an an
swer to the insistent demand for
appointment of an economic council
to determine what could be done to
improve business. •
‘White Collar' Help
Where husbands arc making a
living, the committee recommends
that employment of wives be looked
into. It also urges immediate action
to give needy “white collar” workers
part time employment, at least.
The Wheeler report completes the
third major phase of the Gifford or
ganization. Previous report dealt
with mobilization of community re
lief funds and coordination of region
al plans for administering aid.
The program in the Wheeler report
follows:
“United national action to encour
age every American citizen now em
ployed to resume normal buying—to
use available income to purchase
goods normally needed and in the re
placement of which labor is employed
—is a condition precedent to any
hopeful program to constructively in
crease employment; continued and
further restriction of consumption of
goods and of expenditures ’ for im
provements and replacements inevit
ably will offset any and every effort
for emergency relief.
“Public confidence in our financial
and credit structures must be reestab
lished. Withdrawal of money from
circulation for hoarding seriously re
stricts and operates to delay business
recovery. The creation of the na-
I tional credit corporation and such
further agences, either public or pri
vate. heretofore suggested by the
president to insure further and more
certain fluidity of banking resources,
will bring ready response in increased
activity in productive and distributive
forces of the country.
Banks Should Be Liberal
“In addition to expansion of basic
credit facilities, including those al
ready instituted by the president,
bankers of the United States may
make their effective contribution to
the national program for resumed
normal activities through assuming
as liberal and encouraging an attitude
as possible toward the credit require
ments of their average customer.
“The spreading of available work in
industrall commercial, and profes
sional enterprises still is the most
fruitful field for immediate unem
ployment relief.
“The committee urges that nothing
be omitted to make immediately
available new additional employment
represented by public work already
authorized and appropriated for. but
delayed or blocked by removable legal
obstacles and supervisory red tape.
“As a special emergency measure
for this winter, a survey should be
made of the possibility for transfer of
Our Golden Opportunity
To Celebrate Two Great Events
Bismarck’s Great Corn Show
Our Fiftieth Anniversary
We want to celebrate*—and will in a big way—
—with an unusual .
Store Wide Sale
Wednesday, Oct. 28, through Tuesday, Nov. 3
One Lot, Men's Suits, $25 to $35 Values,
Now, with one trouser $17.00
Extra trouser 3.00
Boys’ Suits, 6 to 18 years, (with 2 knickers, 1 short and
1 long, or 2 long trousers),
$7.50 to $11.50 values, now $5.75 and $7.75
sl2 to sl7 values, now sß*7s and $11.75
One Lot Men’s Overcoats, sls to $35 values,
Now $lO to $24.50
Boys’ Overcoats, 4 to 19 years,
$4.50 to $lO values, now .$3.25 to $8
sl2 and sls values, now $8 and $lO
Specials in Men’s and Boys’ Mackinaw's, Shirts, Under
wear, Sweaters, Gloves, Mittens, and Shoes. Souvenirs
given aw r ay Saturday, 1 October 31st.
Dahl Clothing Store
410 Main Avenue Phone 359
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29,1931
surplus labor from cities to farms on
a work-for-keep and other basis with
a view to supplying help needed in
agrarian sections but unavailable be
cause of _ lack of financial strength,
and to relieve pressure upon urban
relief agencies.”
BEAVER TRAPPINS
LAWS EXPLAINED
Statement Is Made in Reply to
Numerous Queries Received
By Commissioner
Regulations covering the trapping
of beaver were explained in a state
ment issued Thursday by Burnic
Maurek, state game and fish com
missioner.
The statement, designed to reply to
numerous inquiries received by the
game and fish department, points
out that there is no open season on
beaver provided by law.
The law provides, however, that if
beaver become so numerous in any
locality that, in the judgment of the
game and fish commissioner a lim
ited number may be taken without
unduly depleting their numbers, or if
they are causing substantial damage
to public or private property, the
commissioner may issue to land own
ers or to their authorized agents li
censes to take beaver on the prem
ises.
“Persons desiring to trap beaver
should write to the game and fish
department in Bismarck for the
proper application blank for this pur
pose," Maurek said.
“In filling out this blank, informa
tion must be given as to the name
and address of the applicant, his de
scription, the legal description of the
property on which the applicant de
sires to trap, the number of beaver
which he expects to take, and in all
cases the applications must be signed
by the owner of the land on which
the beaver are located. If the per
son desiring to take beaver on such
land is not the owner of the land, he
must be named in the application as
the agent of the land owner. This
application should be forwarded to
the game and fish commissioner, ac
companied by a postal or express or
der in the sum of $3.00.
Kentucky’s average value of farm
real estate is down to 15 per cent
above the 1912-1914 prewar level of
prices.
If Ruptured
Try This Free
Applf It to Any Rupture, Old or Re
cent, l.urjte or Snuill nnd You
Are on the Road That Has
Convinced Thousands.
Sent Free to Prove This
Every ruptured man or woman
should write at once to W. S. Rice,
579-W Main St., Adams, N. Y., for a
free trial of his wonderful Method.
Just put it on the rupture and the
opening closes naturally so the need
of a support or truss or appliance is
eventually done away with. Don’t
neglect to send for the free trial of
this Stimulating Application. What is
the use of wearing supports all your
life, If you don’t have to? Why run
the risk of gangrene and such dangers
from a small and innocent little rup
ture, the kind that has thrown thou
sands on the operating table? A host
of men and women are daily running
such risk just because their ruptures
do not hurt or prevent them from get
ting around. Write at once for this
free trial, as it is certainly a won
i derful thing and has aided in healing
ruptures that were as big as a man’s
two fists. Try and write at once to
W. S. Rice, Inc., 879-W Main St.,
Adams, N. Y.—Advertisement.
INTERNATIONAL BANK
LEADER SEES NEED
FOR LOWER TARIFFS
Lamont Also Urges Germany
To Act Now to Solve Re
parations Tangle
New York, Oct. 29.—(TP)—’Thomas
W. Lamont of the firm of J. P. Mor
gan and Company, writing in the
Saturday Review of Literature Thurs
day, calls upon Germany to take the
initiative for a direct readjustment
with France on the reparations prob
lem.
It is not now a matter for America
to urge, said Lamont, who was a
member of the committee of experts
who drew up the Young plan. “Ger
many,” he said, “should not expect
President Hoover to save the situation
for them.”
The financier advised Germany to
stop agitating for revision of the Ver
sailles treaty, expressing the opinion
the French will be found to be not
“unreasonable” concerning any revi
sion that may be justified provided it
comes about through “orderly pro
cesses.”
“We may say,” he wrote, “that for
12 years, ever since 1919, the Ameri
can financial or investment commun
ity lias been carrying altogether too
much of this reparations burden and
has thus made it easier for the credi
tor powers to avoid seeking a really
final solution cf the reparations ques
tion.”
American people, he said, cannot be
expected to continue lending money to
Germany to pay and some settle
ment on a realistic basis, he thought,
has now become essential.
Some “well considered move” for
tariff reduction is essential to interna
tional economic recovery, Lamont
but SEPTICEMIA* gSg|o|g
might have been fatal!
.. . BAND-AID was at hand . / Ml
in a moment the little cut was
protected . . . germs were kept BAND-AID
out. . . SEPTICEMIA*, that dread- Quickly,casilyused.tailornude
miniature speed bandages.
ful, crippling, at times fatal dis- Eifiht of them in a flat tin box
. that can be conveniently car-
Case, was not given a chance to ried in your pocket or purse, or
kept in the medicine cabinet.
Start! Two styles, either plain or mer
ai i . curochrome gauze pads. At
Always keep BAND-AID near. ~o ur druggist.
Teach your children to put it on ...
themselves—to use it always for i'k£
every small cut or scratch. BAND
AID keeps little hurts from grow- Bandlge< Ued Cross G,uzc ,nJ
ing big.
RED CROSS PRODUCTS
New Brunswick, %/ N. J.
That Dread Disease, Blood Poisoning (Pronounced Sep-tee-tee-me-ah)
jam, '
If N ft GOODYEAR SPEEDWAY
I IC< K SENSATIONAL
limiiii TIRE bargains
Ini HUN IIS Goodyears—full oversize—guaran-
B JHpi |M| teed for life—at these low prices.
. U SIZE of P Each Impair.
UNMe 29x4.40-21 $4*35 $4 35
IBBaHKa 29x4.50-20 4078 4.83
WM 30x4.50-21.. 4.85 4>70
28x4.75-19. 5.08 5.57
xBaH 29x5.00-19 5.99 5.83
Motor Tire Service
AL. DURREE, Mgr.
Phone 313 Bismarck, N. D. 204 Main Ave.
Listen in next Saturday night at 8 p. m. (C. S. T.) over the
NBC network and station KFYR to Philip Sousa and his band,
with radio's mast famous quartet and Goodyear Concert-Dance
Orchestra. Every Saturday thereafter—Arthur Pryor and his
band with the same quatet and concert-dance orchesta.
GOODYEAR PATHFINDER jjgj&SjMEk
Price
In
29x4.40-21 $4.98 s4*Bo
29x4.50-20 5.80 5*45
said. He added that America * could
not permanently reconcile her policy
of high protectionism with her posi
tion as the world’s leading creditor.
“Neither Germany, France nor any
other country should gain the idea
(he wrote) that President Hoover,
having undertaken his one-year’debt
holiday to meet an immediate emer
gency, is necessarily called upon to
make the next move. This whole
problem of international indebtedness
is not now up to the American gov
ernment. President Hoover has made
a great and helpful gesture. ... It
now becomes the prime business of
the European governments to under
take to settle the questions of repar
ations, and that without American
initiative.”
The article made a strong appeal
Bad Stomach Cause
of Bad Skin
You can’t expect' to have a good
clear fresh-looking complexion if
your stomach is weak and disordered.
Undigested food sends poisons
through your whole body,, pimples
appear in your face, skin grows sal
low and muddy and loses its color.
Your tongue becomes coated, breath
most unpleasant But these troubles
will end quickly and skin clear up if
you will start today taking that
simple herbal compound known to
druggists as Tanlac.
Tanlac contains nothing but herbs,
barks and roots which have a cleans
ing, healing effect on a poor upset
stomach. Just a tablespoonful before
each meal stimulates the digestion
naturally so that you can eat what
you want without fear of distress.
And when your stomach is in good
shape again see how much keener
your appetite is—watch how quickly
skin begins to grow free of disfigur
ing eruptions. The cost of Tanlac is
less than 2c a dose. Get a bottle
from your druggist today. Money
back if it doesn't help you—Adver
tisement. ‘ -
for tariff revision as an essential pre
requisite to world rehabilitation.
POSTPONE GRID GAME
Valley City, N. D., Oct. 29.—(^)—
Beautiful JLwarm,
coats V.T the newest
styles at a sensation
ally
W
f
Tilts is without a doubt the
most marvelous event
Included
coats that
will recognize immediately
HERE'S the opportunity you’ve been dreaming about! Rich,
beautiful coats . . . the ones that are usually so much more
expensive ... at a thnljmgly low price! Glorious new styles
with flattering lei collars . . . rough .finish woolens—boucle, 1
senta, and chonga weaves . . * everything that's smart, new
and utterly, desirable! But don’t delay ... remember (though
we still have plenty of styles) that the early comer gets first
choice! _'SIZES for Misses and Women.
LAY - AWAY PLAN |
A small deposit holds your coat until wanted!
HUNKS 111-113 Fourth Street
'Bismarck. N. Dak.
GUM HOLDS UP TRAFFIC!
KOOLMOTOR GASOLENE
Free from valve-sticking gam
When gum sticks your valves • • • your motor labors
• ••pick-up In traffic Is slow...power
Is lost. • • gasolene is wasted. Avoid the
menace of gum. Keep all your valves f iTI %
free-moving, increasing speed, power v~#
and get-away. Try KOOLMOTOR today.
CITIES SERVICE
PURE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
Cities Service Oil Company
Cities Service—one o 9 the country's ten lereeet industrial organizations—
broadcasts Fridays. 8 P.M. <E.S.T.>—WCAF and 37 stations on N.B.C. ceaet
to-coast and Canadian network.
Due to a wet field, the Valley City,
Grand Forks high school grid game
scheduled for Friday at Memorial
stadium here has been postponed un
til Monday.

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