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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, May 10, 1935, Image 2

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APRIL FARM PRICES
GAIN, REPORT SHOWS
Jilenholz Reports Increase in 16
tif 30 Commodity Prices
.Collected for Month
Prices received by North Dakota
farmers on April IS were slightly
higher than those received a month
earlier, according to the farm price
report Issued by Ben Kienholz, feder
al agricultural statistician. Of 30
commodity prices collected, 16 in
creased, six made no change, and
eight declined during the 30-day per
iod.
All classes of grain made advances
of from one to eight cents per bushel.
Spring wheat jumped from 91c to 99c
per bushel which netted a 6c per
bushel increase in the price of all
•wheat. Feed grains made small
changes in price. Hay and seed prices
either remained unchanged or de
clined slightly, with the single excep
tion of alfalfa hay which netted an
increase of 80c per ton. With improv
ed prospects of range and pasture
feed, it is most likely that hay prices
have reached their peak for the year.
All classes of meat animals, live
stock, poultry, and livestock and poul
try produce show minor changes in
price. Although the price of hogs,
beef cattle, sheep, lambs and wool
declined slightly, the price of veal
calves, milk cows, chickens, butter,
butterfat and eggs advanced.
The price of horses, turkeys and
retail milk made no change. The small
population of milk cows and chick
ens is an important factor effecting
the advance in the price of milk cows
and chickens and their products.
Weather Report
FORECAST
For Bismarck and vicinity: Show
ers probable tonight and Saturday
warmer tonight
cooler Saturday.
For North Da
kota: Showers
probable tonight
and Saturday
warmer east and
central portion to
night cooler west
portion Saturday.
For South Da
kota. Showers
probable tonight
and Saturday
cooler Saturday.
For Montana:
COOL Unsettled tonight
and Saturday local showers east and
south tonight and southeast and ex
treme east portion Saturday cooler
tonight and east of Divide Saturday.
For Minnesota: Partly cloudy,
Warmer in west and south portions
tonight Saturday cloudy, showers In
west and south portions.
GENERAL CONDITIONS
The barometric pressure is high
ever the Mississippi Valley, Manitoba
and over the Pacific coast (Roseburg
30.22) while a low pressure area ex
tends from Arizona northward to Al
berta (Calgary 29.64). The weather
is somewhat unsettled in all sections
and a few light, scattered showers oc
curred in some northern districts.
Light frost was reported in the upper
Mississippi Valley, in North Dakota
and the central Canadian Provinces
Warmer weather prevails over the
Rocky Mountain region.
Bismarck station barometer, Inches:
28.27. Reduced to sea level, 30.07.
Missouri river stage at 7 a. m. 5.6
It. 24 hour change, -0.2 ft.
PRECIPITATION
For Bismarck Station:
*Potal this month to date ...
Normal, this month to date
Total, January 1st to date ..
Normal. January 1st to date
Accumulated excess to date
BISMARCK, clear
Beach, pcldy
Carrington, clear
Crosby, cldy
Drake, clear
Parshall. clear ....
Sanlsh, pcldy
1
5.87
3.93
1.94
WESTERN NORTH DAKOTA
High­ Low
est est Pet.
BISMARCK, clear
Beach, pcldy
Carrington, clear
t. #,57 38 .00
BISMARCK, clear
Beach, pcldy
Carrington, clear
ir.,i* 59 37 .00
Dickinson, clear ..
54 30 .00
56 35 .01
56 34
Dunn Center, clear
54 31 .00
.... 48 35 .00
Oarrison, pcldy. ..
..... 56 33 .05
Jamestown, clear
Max, clear
Minot, clear
...,» 58 32 .08
51 34 .00
55 33 .04
*.. 54 30 .00
Willlston, clear ...
57 36 .08
58 38 .00
EASTERN NORTH DAKOTA
High- Low
est est
Devils Lake, clear 54
Grand Forks, cldy. .... 46
Hankinson. clear 58
Lisbon, clear 56
Napoleon, clear 57
Oakes. clear 58
Wlskek, clear 63
Pet.
.00
.01
.00
.00
.00
30
29
33
32
31
n $
MINNESOTA POINTS
High- Low
est est Pet.
clear 56 40 .00
head, clear 52 32 .00
SOUTH DAKOTA POINTS
Sigh- Low
est est Pet
Huron, pcldy, 62 42 .00
Rapid City, cldy 64 38 .00
MONTANA POINTS
High- Low
est est Pet
Havre, cldy 66 46 .00
Helena, cldy. 66 44 .00
Miles City, cldy. 66 50 .00
WEATHER IN OTHER STATES
High
est
Amarillo. Tex., cldy. ..,74
Boise, Idaho, cldy. .... 72
Boston 68
Calgary, Alta., pcldy. ..66
Chicago, 111., clear .... 70
Denver, Colo., cldy. #... 66
Des Moines, Iowa, dear 68
Dodge City, Kans., pcldy. 72
Duluth
Edmonton, Alb., cldy. .. 90
Kamloops, B. C., cldy. 64
Kansas City, Mo., clear 70
Los Angeles, Cal., cldy. 66
Motfena, Utah, cldy. .. 74
Miami 84
Mew Orleans 74
Hiv York .............. 64
No. Platte, Neb., clear 64
(Ala. City, o., cldy. 72
Phoenix, Ariz., clear .. 94
Pr. Albert, 8., pcldy. .. 34
Qu'Appelle, 8., pcldy. .. $4
Roesbure, Ore., clear .. 68
St. Louis, Mo., pcldy. 70
Salt Lake City, U., rain 74
Santa Be, N. Mex., clear 64
S. S. Marie, Mich., rain 52
Seattle, Wash., cidy. .. 60
Sheridan. Wyo^ cldy. .. 68
Sioux City. Iowa, cldy.. .68
Spokane, Wash., cldy. 70
Swift Current, 8., pcldy. 60
The Pas, Man., clear .. 54
temucca, N., pcldy. 74
ipeg, Man., clear 44
Low­
est est Pet
56 .00
46
48
34
50
50
42
52
40
42
42
Badlands Park Project
Going Forward Rapidly
CCC Soon to Begin Construc
tion of Lodges and Cabins in
New State Playground
In the western section of North
Dakota, one of the greatest play
grounds in the state is taking form
—Theodore Roosevelt regional park.
When finally completed, the giant
park—it sprawls over more than 46,
000 acres—will provide recreation and
places for outdoor activity to thou
sands of persons, Robert Byrne, state
project manager, said Friday.
Civilian Conservation Corps work
men are moving into their spring and
summer labors, beautifying the miles
of roads, constructing wayside rest
lng spots and marking historical
places of interest, Byrne said.
Through the long winter months,
more than 600 men have been labor
ing in the region, constructing roads
and bridges for the most part, and
carving motor trails through the brush
of the territory.
Actually Two Parks
Actually two parks will exist when
the work is completed—separated by
40-mlle strip.
Soon it is hoped to start on the
more ambitious part of the park pro
gram—the construction of lodges and
cabins in the two areas.
Fireplaces and grills will greet the
tourist-visitor to the various camp
ing spots being laid out in the park
picnic units are being built in
each of the areas, while from various
lofty spots In the region, 10 lookout
houses will be constructed.
Much like the system followed in
Yellowstone National park, lodges
will be constructed in back of the
areas, about which will nestle the
cabins to house visitors who do not
desire to sleep in tents.
In the northern area, a native
stone and log lodge, containing a
great lounging room, a kitchen and
dining room, will rise probably near
Arnegard, 25 miles southwest of Wat
ford City.
Lodge at Peaceful Valley
In the southern section, near the
site of Peaceful Valley ranch and not
far from Medora, will be built a simi
lar lodge.
Each of the groups of 10 cabins to
be constructed in each unit of the
park will contain a living room,
kitchen and bathroom. The cabins
will be constructed of logs, hand
hewn, while a fireplace will be con
structed in each living room. "Wild
landscaping will be followed around
each cabin.
Eventually, it is proposed to rent
the cabins to tourists and other vis
itors to the park, although Byrne said
it will be some time before the project
reaches this point.
It is possible, Byrne said, that
should sufficient funds be obtained,
the work will continue for three
years, although the park will reach a
primary completion point before that
time.
The park stretches through Billings
county into McKensle county, in the
northern Bad Lands territory.
Additional Sports
Illinois Also Seeks
Successor to Ross
Chicago, May 10.—(/P)—-An Illinois
campaign to stir up a successor to
Barney Ross as world lightweight
champion will open Friday night in
the Chicago stadium with a ten
round bout between Cleto Locate
111
of Italy and Joe Ghnouly of 8t,
Louis.
The Illinois state athletic com
mission has turned thumbs down on
recognizing the winner of Friday
night's battle In New York between
Tony Canzone*!, former champion,
and Lou Ambers, as the man to take
over the title vacated by Ross. 8o,
the stadium matchmakers, Nate
Lewis and Jim Mullen, matched Lo
catelll, European champion, and
Ghnouly, Missouri's choice, for the
first of a series of elimination bouts
to produce a world title holder for
Illinois purposes.
fiO
.00
.00
.00
.02
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
n
48
78
66
50
60
60
60
34
84
36
56
46
42
42
46
4B
36
42
32
46
SO
In another ten-round bout, Leonard
Del Genio, one of the younger crop
of New York lightweights, meets Babe
Daniels of Minneapolis. Daniels
comes to the stadium under the di
rection of Jack Hurley, who piloted
Billy Petrolle, the old Fargo Express,
AO
.00
.00
j04
.00
.02
.01
.00
.00
.02
.00
.52
.10
AO
J00
j00
Hockey Group Revokes
Franchise of St. Louis
St. Louis, May 10.—(JP—'The Amer
ican Hockey association Friday re
voked the membership franchise of
Frank "Doc" Wainwrlght, owner of
the championship St. Louis Flyers.
President William 8. Grant said
Wainwright's franchise had been
dropped because of his failure to pay
league dues and the salaries of his
players. A new franchise will be tak
en over by Frank Ruppenthal, 8t.
Louis sportsman.
.00
.00
.00
Automobiles and other gasoline
fnglnes In Brasil are under govern
ment decree to burn fuel containing
per eent alootw*.
it
Grant said that in a reorganization
of the hockey league Tulsa, Kansas
City, St. Louis and Oklahoma City
would still make up the American
Association and that Hlbblng, Duluth,
Minneapolis and St. Paul at least
would bis In the central circuit lor Jn
terleague games.
Von Ruden to Bolster
Gladstone Ball Club
(Special to the Tribune)
Gladstone, N. D., May 10.—With
Matt von Ruden, formerly of the New
England Firemen, carrying the pitch
ing burden, the Gladstone baseball
club is looking forward to an even
more successful season th^n last year
when it lost only one out of 17 games,
according to Pete Degel, manager of
the club.
Von Ruden, a veteran twirler with
a fast ball and a large assortment of
curves, has been named team captain.
Carl Barr will be on the receiving end
of von Ruden's slants.
Vieing for regular starting poqj
tions in the infield since practices
started May 5. are A. Helbling,
Degel. F. Herold, 8. PUtschler, Dan
Kirsch, F. Schafer and A. Hartlng
ton while in the outfield Joe Walery,
E. Fleler, J. Bleth and P. Hollingei
look best to fight it out for the gardes
berths.
The Gladstone team plays the first
game of the season on Memorial Day,
May 30, against Taylor. Other prob
Jable season opponents- are
PER FANNY SAY&
wta. u.
%. FAT,orr.
A long wait at the corner makes
it difficult to curb one's anger.
Glen Ullin, Richardton, New England
and South Heart.
Omaha Favored to Win
Historic Pimlico Race
Baltimore, May 10—(/P)—Once again
the racing clans are gathering, this
time at historic Pimlico for the forty
fifth running of the Preakness. But
unlike a week ago at Churchill
Downs, when a strapping filly, Nellie
Flag, was the "hot tip" on every cor
ner, they are lauding Omaha, the
stretch running son of Gallant Fox
from William Woodward's Belalr
stud, which showed a muddy pair of
heels to the turf's greatest in the
Kentucky Derby.
Barring an unfavorable turn in the
weather, some 35,000 fans are expect
ed to pack the rambling old hilltop
course on the outskirts of this city
for the $25,000 three-year old stakes,
first won by the horse from which the
race got its name.
Accidental Discharge
Slightly Injures Baer
Newark, N. J., May 10.—(IP)—Heavy
weight champion Max Baer had a
powder burn on his chest Ptiday and
some very decided ideas about per
sons who play with firearms as a re
sult of a studio accident.
Baer was hurt while rehearsing a
radio skit Thursday. Jerry Casale,
attached to his camp, was watching.
There was some talk of sound effects.
Casale decided the sound of the
revolver shot, heard over the air,
wasn't loud enoughr He loaded a re
volver with blank cartridges, acci
dentally pulled the trigger and the
gun went off, Injuring Baer superfi
cially.
NAZI JOBLE8S DECREASE
Berlin, May
10.——The
govern­
ment hailed Friday as a victory for
common welfare a reported decrease
of 168,000 in Nazi unemployment lists.
The figures admittedly left 2,234,000
idle at the end of April.
Slitting s*d wuuttmg
&id« rolls of cigrnnm
JHE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. FRIDAY, MAY 10,1935
PATHANITES FIGHT
TO SAVE MEASURE
President Avoids Use of Word
'Bonus* in Message to Ve
terans' Committee
Washington, May 10.——Delay
ing the final struggle until next week,
bonus leaders plunged Friday into a
week-end effort to marshal every
ounce of their strength in a last
minute effort to save the Patman new
currency bill from defeat.
Methods that proved so potent in
defeating the world court protocols
were called into play as veterans'
leaders sought to deluge the capltol
and the White House with a million
or more telegrams from supporters.
President Roosevelt made no pro
nouncement, though he conferred
with financial advisers in what was
generally regarded as a move to mar
shal statistics for a veto on the
$2,000,000,000 bill. He did not
mention the word "bonus" in a greet
ing he sent Thursday night to St.
Louis, where the convention commit
tee for the forthcoming 1936 Amer
ican Legion conclave was in session.
'War veterans are and should be
interested in the welfare of the coun
try as a whole," he said. "Our con
stant objective U to care for the dis
abled, the sick and destitute. Amer
ican Legionnaires and the veterans of
all wars support this national policy."
In some quarters this was regarded
as echoing the idea the president ex
pressed at koanoke, Va., some time
ago in an address generally inter
preted as a stand against full and Im
mediate payment of the bonus.
The inflationary bill, which has
passed both houses of congress, re
mained bottled up in the senate while
its backers sought support. Private
senate polls had indicated that a veto
would be sustained, possibly by as
many as five or six votes.
Senator Thomas (Dem., Okla.) Pat
manlte leader whose motion for a re
consideration keeps the bill in the
senate, did not plan to release it for
Its journey to the White House until
next week.
0
Capital Reception
To Honor Party's
Return to States
quire several years of intense re
search and correlation before it Is
used to fill in blank spaces in the book
of science.
The cargo contained large numbers
of rocks, minerals, coal samples, fossil
remains of small animals, bacterial
specimens, species of mosses and
lichens, skeletons and preserved
bodies of fish found In antarctic
waters, seals and birds. All will be
turned over to scientific collections
for identification and classification.
Extensive aerial surveys were under
taken, proving that some land pre
viously believed to exist was merely
a part of the Pacific ocean while
new areas previously undiscovered
were located and mapped.
Data on Thickness of Ice
The first authentic data on the
thickness of the polar Ice cap was
gathered.
From the high altitude aerological
studies a better knowledge of air cir
culation as it affects weather through-
PURE PAPER FOR CHESTERFIELDS
They use 300 gallons of
fresh water a minute to purify
the clean flax tinea pulp that
Chesterfield paper is made of
out the world is expected after the
new information is correlated with
data obtained from United States
weather bureau stations and records
of foreign countries.
Observations of magnetic phenom
ena near the south pole were made
during the entire time the expedition
was at Little America, giving needed
information on the permanent mag
netic field of the earth.
Members of the expedition carried
on new cosmic ray obserations at high
southern altitudes discovered large
coal deposits 212 miles from the south
pole found numerous fossils in sand
stone deposits, showing that the area
once enjoyed a warmer climate
brought back species of mosses and
lichens new to science and discovered
thawing pools of water 100 miles from
the sea to be filled with microscopic
life.
O N I N U E
from pate one-
Raymond Hamilton
And Partner Meet
Death for Crimes
crime, Ray," some one prompted.
"Oh, it's no use saying anything
Like that," he answered, "crime doesn't
pay, you can't win in the long run,
but no one pays any attention to
such a statement."
Hamilton's body was sent to Dallas
at the request of the desperado's
mother, Mrs. Steve Davis. Palmer's
body was sent to San Antonio.
THREE ILLINOIS BANK
BANDITS ELECTROCUTED
Joliet, 111., May 10.—OP)—The state
satisfied its demand of a life for a
life Friday with the electrocution of
three men who participated in the
killing of three others during an at
tempted bank robbery.
Technically the switch was thrown
in the old state penitentiary only to
expiate the murder of J. Charles
Bundy, cashier at the Lenore, 111.,
state bank, because the three gun
men who survived the fight which
preceded their capture were not tried
for the deaths of two others.
Those electrocuted within a 19
mlnute span shortly after 1 a. m.
(Central Standard Time) Friday were
Fred Gerner, 27, and Arthur Thielen,
42, both of Rockford, 111., and John
Hauff, 32, Chicago.
All went to the chair seemingly
calm and gave their last breath to
pleas for forgiveness from and
their victims' survivors.
Farmer Delegation to
Plead Cause of AAA
Des Moines, May 10.—(#5—A large
delegation of dirt farmers from the
corn belt Friday laid plans for a pil
grimage to Washington where they
claim they will personally buttonhole
congressmen in the cause of the AAA.
The caravan of farmers, going by
auto, bus and train, is set to move
out of the corn belt Saturday morn
ing. It expects to arrive in Wash
ington Monday and confer with Sec
retary Wallace.
The delegation is composed in the
main of county and township allot
ment committee members administer
ing the adjustment programs locally.
The movement was reliably report
ed to have started among allotment
committee niembers, but the farm ad
ministration made it known its of
ficials were to nave no hand in it.
The main purpose of the caravan
Is to pull for the struggling AAA
amendments which would give Secre
tary Wallace greater powers in ad
ministering the farm program.
IjjjlfftffliM
Relief Administrator's Remarks
Seen as Answer to C. -Of
C. Criticism
Washington, May 10.—(JP)—Answer
ing New Deal critics, Harry L. Hop
kins was on record Friday with an
assertion that there Is a small but
"noisy" group "whose thinking about
national well-being begins and ends
where their pocketbooks are."
This and other remarks by the re
lief administrator were interpreted in
the capital as a reply to criticism
which the United States Chamber of
Commerce aimed recently at the ad
ministration's proposals for old age
pensions and unemployment insur
ance.
In a radio address Thursday night,
Hopkins appealed for support of the
social security and work relief pro
grams.
The group that he assailed has "all
the known machines for making
noise," he said, and "they sit in pom
pous conclave now and then and
bring forth such ideas as giving the
needy unemployed a ham sandwich
and letting it go at that."
New delays appeared in prospect,
meanwhile, before the $4,000,000,000
work relief plan gains much momen
tum.
Officials had promised that blanks,
on which applications for all pro
posed projects must be filed, would
be ready Thursday. But late in the
day word came from the office of
Frank C. Walker, head of the appli
cations division in the national emer
gency council, that it might be "sev
eral days" before the blanks were
issued. Walker's aides said that some
of the government agencies which
will participate in execution of the
plan had objected to the form pre
pared and made necessary a revision.
Hopkins told reporters Thursday
that the progress division of the work
relief organization had not finished
charting the relief population nor
fixing wages to be paid in 320 dif
ferent relief areas.
Allotment Increases
Announced by Ickes
Washington, May 10. JP) in
creases in non-federeal PWA allot
ments announced by Secretary Ickes
Thursday included:
North Dakota: Northwood, loan
and grant of $53,800 for high school
building addition increased to $56,
200 Washington, King county, giant
of $6,500 for roads increased to $15,
500.
Secretary Ickes released $651,700 of
PWA funds for reallotment by chang
ing 13 loans and grants on non
federal projects to grants only. He
said communities had sold their
bonds privately. Allotments changed
included:
North Dakota, Fargo, $68,000 for
paving work changed to $20,900, and
$285,000 for a sewage disposal plant
changed to $224,000 Grand Forks.
$831000 for street Improvements and
sewer construction changed to $24,000.
FLOOD RAGES IN TEXAS
San Antonio, Texas, May 10.—(JP)—
Will Kearns was drowned and hun
dreds of families were routed from
their homes as the worst flood since
1921 Inundated parts of the city
Thursday night and early Friday. The
rainfall In six hours was 6.11 Inches.
&
$
a
mas**
Greens Fees Subject
To State Sales Tax
G*%ens fees of a public golf course
are subject to the two per cent re
tail sales tax, although memberships
sold in a private golf club are intang
ibles, and as such are not taxable,
Lee Nichols, state tax commissioner,
said Friday.
On municipal golf courses, or other
golf courses open to the public, the
tax must be collected on greens fees
which are the same as an admission
fee, Nichols said.
He defined memberships in a pri
vate golf club as those which "were
not generally sold to all of the pub
lic."
Sleuths Press Hunt
For Stoll Kidnaper
Washington, May 10.—/P)—Justice
department agents Friday pressed
their seven-month hunt for Thomas
H. Robinson, Jr., alleged kidnaper,
despite police rumors that Robinson
is dead.
The chief basis for this theory
among officers is that none of the
$50,000 ransom paid to Robinson late
in 1934 has bMn found, with the ex
ception of $500 ne Is said to have given
his wife in Indianapolis. She accom
panied the released kidnap victim,
Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll, on her return
to Louisville, Ky., until they
halted by federal agents.
Auto Sale Increase
Continues in April
Continuing to show gains this year
over 1934, automobile sales in North
Dakota last month totaled 570 more
than in April of a year ago.
April's new car sales Increased from
1,515 a year ago to 2,085 last month
to bring the year's total to 4,51f com
pared with 2,972 for the first quarter
of 1934, according to figures compiled
by Commercial Service, Inc., Bis
marck.
Passenger car sales showed the big
gest gain for the month of April, the
increase in that division being 561
while commercial vehicle sales in
creased but nine over the figure of
last year.
To date this year passenger car
sales exceed by 1,255 the sales for the
same period last year, the Increase
being from 2,278 In 1934 to 3,633 this
year.
As usual, Cass county led all others
In the number of sales, there being
27S passenger and 45 commercial
vehicles sold there last month. Bur
leigh county ranked second with 170
passenger and 32 commercial sales.
One of the most valuable books
In the world is a copy of Milton's
"Lycidas," with corrections in the
great poet's own handwriting.
Floor Show
TONIGHT
at the STAG
CARL STRONG
(MONTANA'S WILL ROGERS) F'
in a floor show that
DIFFERENT
Music by the
Rhapsodiam
Every body Meets at
The St€ig
Mandan's Entertainment Palace
First Door West of First National Bank
Phone Mandan 574 for Reservations
ver and
Cbmmpagm Papor Ga,
mill when Qmttrjuld
p*ptr wumU.
over agarn ihtybm
and wash the pure flax linen shreds
before they are rolled out into thin
crisp paper and cut into rolls for
Chesterfield cigarettes.
Every step in the manufacture and
everything about the big modern
factory where Chesterfield paper
if
made is spotless and dean.
Before the paper is shipped to this
country it is tested for three things—»
Purity
Right burning quality
No taste or odor
loere ts no oener paper mtute TPan tomt
used on Chesterfield —another thing thai
makes it a milder, better-tasting cigarette.
1U&&KSS3SSSSSS*

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