Much Damage Done to Fruit
Crops Through Middle
/VTertbington, Minn.. Mdrtb 28
'While the work of clearing up wreck
age of last Saturday'* storm went for*
-ward rapidly today, -belated reports
troxa the storm aroa between Rusn
moro and Reading Indicated varying
damage had been done to country
plac-s over the entire region.
Ttifi dead are: Mrs. Abe Anderson
of Reading And Mra Lou Dahlber* «l
No change In the condition of mv
oral prryons aerloussy Injured by the
twisting blast* was noted.
Gerard Dahlbarg, It, whose mother
was fatally Injured And he and his frit
ter were hurt, when ih«- jtlorm hit
their home, wan reported today In a
dying condition. H" Tm being cared tor
Hit sister will rficovcr. |(. was naf«f.
Restoration of telephone and t.eln
ftraph communication was started to
day with prospects that. the. service
would he returned tn normal within
a fow week*.
Washington, March 2*.—High tem
peratures still prevailed early today
tn eastern states but. a cold wave wan
marchlna swiftly K««tw$rd from the
Great LaKos region, due to Htrlkc the
Atlantic seaboard tnmirrow, the
weather bureau said The lake
region and Mississippi valley was in
the grip of a "wvrre froezc." the bu
Chicago. March 28.—Fruit, was
damaged to the extent of hundreds of
thousands of dollar* in several mid
dle western states by the drop In
temperature over last night. accord
In* to weuther bureau official* and
Temperatures ranged from 32
above in the southern sebtion to 12
above In the northern part of the
Duluth. Minn., MajrCh it.—'The "2
mile an hour gale which struck Du
luth early Sunday morning establish
ed a record for Marph and crowded
•near to the record wind for the local
port, official reports of the weather
bureau today revealed. Despite the
severe wind property damage was in-
Holland and Jennie
Romeo and Julio
Two Turn from Sumy Italy
Rawis and Gilman
Sonm and Dancea
Fitzgerald and Gilbert
Tampers and Acrobatic
for Duluth la
llshed September It
Th# mart wUd veloWty
it miles an Hour, estab-
l^ifob SI^Tb# tor*
nado that swept tbs southsast section
of Fonda Injured fourteen person*
and caused property damage of $140,•
000, it waa learned today. No one was
The tornado was about BOO feet
wide and passsd through ths town in
about a minute. Electric wires wore
blown down and ths town As In
darkness, handicapping relief work.
Those most seriously Injured are
?eorge "Weinbrenner and 3. W. Welse.
Duuis la Oklahoma.
Chicago. March 2».—Fruit, potatoes
and early gardens in Oklahoma ware
Injured severely'by the cold, accord
ing to state crop authorities there.
Winter la Tf fills sal
Uncoln. Neb., Mirch 21.—Saster
Sunday brought a return of winter to
Nebraska with a fall of snow In the
northwestern and central parts of the
state and a marked drop of tempera
ture from one end to the other. Ths
temperature In north entral N*»
braska. was not far above the sero
mark with lessened cold at Uncoln
and the south central part.
Damage by wind, which reached
almost tornado proportions, was con
siderable between Hastings and Tram
bull. killing |lvc stock a,nd leveling
telephone poles and demolishing out
buildings. A small twister between
Tork and Braashaw did nominal
damage. High wind alto prevailed In
Custer county, where some barns
were blown down and live stock killed.
LEGAL "FIGHT APT"
TO DEVELOP OVER
ESTATE AT SIMCOE
Towner, N. D.. March 28.—When
Mra T. Hystad filed a petition in the
county court seeking to have A. E.
fievareld of Velva appointed adminis
trator of the estate of her lata hus
band. Levi Westgaard of Slmcoe, a
partner of Hystad in a mercantile es
tablishment at Slmcoe, (lied a petition
seeking to have A. R. Kumm of Slm
coe appointed coadministrator. 8ev
areld was appointed by the court and
the matter Of appointing Kumm as
co-administrator was taken under
advisement. Hystad died in January
Temperature* from 8 to 16 degrees
above zero were roported in Iowa,
and 20 above In Missouri and Kansas.
The crop dopartinent of the weather __
bureau in De* Moines announced that froin'sie«pin*"si'eknase. "He'had been
with the possible exception of the
aouthern part of the state the fruit
and crop damage was not expected to
Reports from Missouri and Kansas
tndloated heavy damage to fruits.
Thousands of dollars damace was
done fruit and grain in Illinois by the
cold, according to Clarence J. Root,
United States meteorologist ai
marrled hut a few Weeks. Four chil
dren by a former wife also survive.
The estate is valued at $126,000.
Will Have Charge Of
Pierce County Fair
Rugby, March 33.—The Pierce
county Fair association has named
an executive committee consisting of
8. Saterlte. O. T. Tofsrud. J. O. Mc
Cllntock. O. A. Spillum and T. H.
Oksendahl to take charge of the
county fair June 30 and July 1.
Chicago.—Attorney General Brand
age suffered slight cuts and bruises
and hie sister also was slightly hurt
when his a utorqiobile was in collialon
with that of A P. Crawford, who.
VAUDEVILLE AND PICTURES
COMING WEDS THURS.
Lesley, his companion,
was badly hurt.
Gripping. Rapid-fire Romance
of the West
Production funniest ever
shown on the screen. It la fill
ed with •uprise*. A thousand
laughs every minute is the rec
ord created by Inimitable
A Score Of
Sinographs at Washing
ton and Chicago Regit-,
ter Long Shocks.
quake, tremors characterized
slty. Ths. Indicated
were recorded today on
at Georgetown unlver
—. ...dicated distance from
Washington was 1,900 miles. The dis
turbance began at 2:58 a. m. and
lasted until after 5 a. m., with fnazl-'
mum activity at 3:01 «. m. :£?.
Chicago, March 28.—The weathst
bureau sslsmographat .the University
of Chicago today recorded an earth*
quake of considerable Intensity lav
ing mora than three houra and situ
ated 1,291 miles from Chicago. The
waves •traveled in a northeast-south
west course but. the experts said that
as quakes seldom occured north Of
Chicago, this one was ^probably'
southwest of this city. T^o* instru
ments showed the first shocks as car-,
rylng at 2:65 a. m., Chicago daylight
time, the maximum coming at 3:02 a.
m.. and the final waves at 6:15 n».
FIRE DESTROYS BIG
STORE AT ROVALTON
tODAY LOSS $35,000
Royaltoti/ Minn.. March 28—
Fanned by a strong west wind, fire
today destroyed the frame building
occupied by the Thomas G^rber
stores, entailing a loss estimated at
from $25,000 to 335,000.
Desperate efforts of the Royalton
volunteer fire departmont curbed the
flames and prevented destruction- of
the Graham block, occupied by two
stores and a number of professional
Little Falls was called upon to send
help,, but as only ohemlc$J engines
were available .there, it was decided
assistance from that city would not
Garbcr declared the fire startfed
when a stove pipe fel while he waa
absent from the building at 7 a. m.
When he returned, the room was in
RUSSIAN FAR EAST
Tokio, March 28.—Communications
expressing a desire tn open diplomatic
relations with Japan, the United
States and China, have been sent to
these nations by the Russian.. F,ar
Eastern republic, ssys a Vladivostok,
dispatch. The Chita government has
issued a declaration demanding that
foreign interference ia its affairs
cease, and that, foreign troops evacu
ate eastern Siberia, it. being claimed
their presence Is in violation of Inter
national law. The declaration says
the republlo is composed of the ter
ritories of Trans-Balkellst Pre-^alk
elia, Amur, Pre-Amur, Maritime prov-.
Ince and the Island of .Saghallen.
Tokio-^A fire destroyed 1.000 houses
and many business buildings Saturday
night, with a loss of 312.500.000.
Helsingfors.—Moscow and Petro
grad newspapers carry official an
nouncements from soviet leaders at
tempting to conciliate the "lntellec
tuals and peasants" who have been
opposing the soviet goVernmenty
Dublin.—TJje headquarters of the
Sinn Fein propaganda department was
raided by police, several tons of paper
being seised, but the staff was
Natchez. Miss. Physicians an
nounce Lieutenant. Coney, transconti
nental filer, is very low and hold
slight hope for hla recovery.
Washington. President, Harding
decided to have an exhaustive inves
tigation made of the treatment of dis
abled war veterans.
Berlin.—Belief thaTa general strike
in the Industrial regions has been
averted is expressed by government
leaders who declared the outbreaks
indicated a systematic plat tradable
directly to Moscow.
New Tork.—Contributions for the'
China famine fund have reached 34
430.000. It was announced.
Philadelphia.—Biyn Mawr college
will remain open this summer to give
short courses to poor girls snd women
workers, without cost-
Mexico City.—Easter and holy week
ware observed with the nearest ap
proach to old time customs since the
days of PgrfiMo Diaz.
Montlcello, Ga.—Two more bodlc
of negroes were discovered, making
11 found since authorities began in
vestigation of reports of peonage on
John Wtllimas' farm, and a coroner's
jury charged Williams with eight
New Tork.—Demonstrations and
hisses at the mention of woodrow
WUson's name occurred at a debate
between Senators France &nd King on
the American policy toward Russia.
Chicago.—Hundreds of persons paid
tribute at a memorial service to
"B. L. T.." Bert Letton Taylor, who
conducted 3hs "Llne-O-Type-or-Two"
oolumn in the Chicago Tribune.
Royalton. Minn.. March 23.—Fire
at 7:30 this morning destroyed the
two story brick store buUdlns sad coo
lants of T. Oar bar
LAndoa. March 33.—-Charlea Had
don Chambers, journalist, novelist and
dramatic author* died at his homo
hers today. He was born in Sydney,
Australia, on April 32, 18«0.
Canon City. Nev.. March 33.—A
bill providing for the uae of lethal gaa
In executing fhe death penalty in
Nevada waajaigned here today by
^farta-r,The AMarMaa nib staffers
not bo materially affected fcy the
employment of American clerks only.
-The^ number of foreigners has boon
^gradually reduced' until now but
I^ndop.—U was reported today on
esoaUsntjamhorlty that the Prince of
open the new Ulster par-
parliament. The prince It was sell
would also visit other districts In
Now Tork Rene Viviani. termer
Kooonlod at' Chicago.
It was said at the embassy today that
foreigners .never had had access to
ajay secret documents.
of court** to rnai^pt
Proposal To Make
Bonds Direct Obligation yf
Likely To Be Placed
(Cfrntl&uad from Fags l):
Konpartlsan -Uague administration
would rssult in the bonds bslng re-
4 «/.£? 7^ h** «1 V47UVi
as giit^adgsd securities by all
vest0rs ttrifcwould result In thalr
Ths sals o'f ths bonds thus iuth'bf
.lead would brlnir millions of dollars
into ths stato It would enable the
state to pay In full the claims of the
various sub-dtvlslons. school districts
etc., whose funds are now frozen up
in the Bank of North Dakota.
Mora than this, the flow, of mtmey
Into ths stats would relieve the fi
nancial prsssurs now being universal
ly felt by everyone, farmers sj»4
buelnesemen alike. It would' restore
credit, and" give the people of the
state the funds so badly -needql at
the present time.
The Independent convention will
probably be aeked to initiate the con
stitutional amendment nccessary- to
make the required changss .ln the
law authorising thej bond issues at
the same time as the proposed", recall
of stats officials.
If the plan Is adopted by the con
vention It will mean some delay in
the* election which would then prob
ably be held late in the summer or
aarly In the fall.
Nebraska city residents are asked
to miss one meal a day £.nd contribute
an equal amount to relief of starving
GRAND FORKS HERALD, MONDAY* MARC&28, 1981.
1 1 1
Rotations Choose Duluth
For 19122 Convention
Fargo, Jf. D-, March 28.—DUf
luth waa chosen for the WM
meeting place Of the fifteenth dis
trict of the International Associa
tion at Rotary Clube by confer
ence delegates here today, too
oonferenae Includes the Upper
Peninsula of HMtlgan. Wiscon
sin, Mlnnesota ana Xortb Dakota,.
A dramatic tfxunderbolt
tfiat has startled tfi2
world wLt^i ii*s /'O/if
intensity and heart
JUUA SWAm mRpON SStarrmg im H&tnpC
S^anmg Dmm Eatt
With tke S
Come in' and let us 'cbhyihce\^oti
that you can buy here a stylish
trimmed, hat at. this price.
IS ANY PARENT JUSTIFIED
IN SELLING ONE CHILD IN
ORDER TO PROVIDE LIFE'S
NECESSITIES for ANOTHER
NEW POLICY OF SHOWING
.' Afternoon 'i'f^gip
S.ior this atCTacticMioniy
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