The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on June 21, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Bismarck, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Monday, June 21, 1943
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDAY, JUNE 21,1943 T H E B I S M A R C K T R I B U N E - PAGE THREE Roosevelt May Effect Roll Back Sought by Labor WASHINGTON-- (AP) -The possibility that President Roosevelt may make new demands for food price subsidy funds if he signs the Connally- Smith-Harness anti-strike bill was forecast in some congressional circles Monday. While legislative leaden said they understood Mr. Roosevelt Is reluctant to accept some provisions of the measure, several thought he may approve the bill and then call on congress to furnish money to eifect the roll back in food costs that organized labor has been seeking. Lever In Wate Dispute Directed primarily at providing machinery for use in the coal wage dispute, which entered another crisis stage Monday with breakdown of negotiations between the operators and John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers, the measure outlaws strikes in government-controlled war industries, sets up restrictions to slow down walkouts in privately-operated plants, empowers the War Labor Board (WLB) to settle disputes and prohibits union contributions to political campaigns. Organized labor generally has looked upon the bill as an indirect congressional effort to prevent further wage increases and there remained doubt that labor's opposition to it would be greatly modified by new administration promises to roll back food prices by use of subsidies. May Act on Subsidy Wednesday The subsidy question probably will come before the senate Wednesday on a bill to expand the borrowing authority of the Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC). Senator Taft i Rep., Ohio) has moved to reduce a proposed $500,000,000 fund for subsidy payments to $250,000,000, an amount which would not permit the CCC to enter any new subsidy fields. What the senate does on this question is likely to furnish a criterion for its action on a house move to prevent the Office of Price Administration OPA) from using any of the $130,000,000 it would be allowed in a $2,898.,000,000 war agency appropriations measure to finance th" administration of subsidies. The house also lopped $30,000,000 off the amount its appropriations committee previously had recommended for all OPA operations. The subsidy action apparently split thi senate into two camps, without much regard to party affiliations, and the decision is touch-and-go. The trend, however, seemed to be toward resorting the deleted OPA funds. Gen. Ulio to Get Honorary Degree FARGO, N. D. --(*)-- Lt. Col. J W. Mann, director of instruction of Officer Candidate School No. 1 in Fargo since the school was established, has been ordered to the adjutant general's school at Fort Washington, Md Succeeding Col. Mann is Maj. Karl B Dearborn, who has been director of instruction at the OCS at Grinnel College in Iowa, which school like Fargo's is being terminated. I Col. Mann will continue to serve the Fargo school through the graduation of the last class Wednesday morning, at which time Maj. Gen. James A. Ulio, adjutant general of the United States army will have conferred upon him the degree of doctor of science during a special convocation of bhe NDAC faculty. 309 To Be Commissioned Three hundred nine members of Class 8, Officer Candidate School, aiuiy administration school No. 1 at NDAC, will receive commissions at graduation exercises Wednesday morning, at which Maj. Gen. James A Ulio, former Fargoan who now is adjutant general of the U S army and Brig. Gen. Clayton S. Adams, director of the army postal service, will speak. Form You'll Fill Out for Your 'A' Book UNITD mm or AMERICA omce or mice ADMINISTRATION AMJCATION POt WWWALOF ·ASK MILlAOt RATION ·A" er *" Mi MOT A 1. W« Ite ndmW bo* mm takn from tin both wlto. t b Ab MM* hi IM 9*t optnHiit undv cuvnriy valid Mrta I D I CERTIFY that all ttohminh and wuwtn mod* in (kit application an nut and I to MM ba»4Lmy knjwl.djt PARTI mm or unKA-oma or r«a lumatnmm UK MSnOION KCOftD " Bewd c*rtiAtt Wow (hot wrial nwnbcn iKowi art MM « Draw n|Wind with H, fid. Dott. A oook nolotff Mtspwtiofl tvtry v noofhtt t book held*. Imptdien mry 4 month. C beek heldtf, lmp»ction rmy I month. STATE Of RBJISTMTIONI lupttttt wlH mttif, mill dam. RATION lOOK TO X «KT TOl (MB «·) ·* O AivucANriNAMlidrtMuuOTMOTTi -HW ) THUS LA*T IMVCCTTD RETURN TOi No.ondSm* /?/*/// Sr It urn I* t*Hf to tkt kmtt Wf- flVku en Pnt t At Mtw mi WaWu to wn/en n* MW fcfM Ink oW ft* aupwHM faW ·* r* to i (r loo. WKITC "HOC ) APPOIHTED Vf W*H PRICE AND RATION BOARD INSPBGTOITB SIGNATURE* MltXAOC RATION BOOKS ISSUED ·CTIAUNUMeot This is the application form that holders of "A" and "D" mileage ration books will fill out and mail in to receive their new gasoline coupon books. Thess forms will be availabe at war price and rationing boards, gasoline stations and through war plant transportation committees Thev are to be mailed in along with applicant's old tire inspection sheet and back cover of his exhausted ration book Ration board will return lower half of this form with new book Current "A' books expne July 20 iCooyright, 1943 NBA Service' State Bankers Elect Fischer PAROO, N D.-H. A. Fischer of perty and were classified as failures." He expressed the opinion that land values at present are conservative and that those who have the opportunity to procure farm-land and establish a farm home should be en- Japanese Planes Stab at Darwin And Lose 22 ALLIED HEADQUARTERS IN AUSTRALIA--i/Pj--Forty-eight Japanese planes stabbed at Darwin, Australia, Sunday but at least nine of them were cut down in a furious 10-minute battle with Spitfires. Two of the Allied planes, flown by British and Australian pilots, were missing but ground damage and casualties were minor Six enemy bombers and three fighters were listed as definitely shot down They were seen crash- Ing on the ground and into thp SPS Thirteen others were so badly damaged they possibly never got home. Of these, two bombets and one fighter were in flames and falling when last seen Eight other bombers and two fighters were observed trailing smoke £nd losing altitude as they scurried away from the avenging Spitfiics It was sweet revenge for the Spitfire pilots who remembered an earlier raid against Darwin by a large force of enemy planes in which, a communique said, ' our air losses were heavy " On the offense, American-flown Liberators dropped 31 toils of explosives and incendiaiies on three airdromes in the Eabaul, New Britain, area Many fires, indicating heavy destruction of parked aircraft, were started on each field One on Vunakanau airdrome was visible 50 miles away The raid raised to 176 the number of tons of bombs dropped on Rabaul airdromes in six raids since June 10 Havoc attack bombeis escorted by L:ghtmngs, bombed and strafed the Lae audrome, destroying a grounded fighter and starting fires on the runway A four-engmed bomber attacked Kaimana, Dutch New Guinea, and strafed enemy luggers at Fak Fak w hile a medium reconnaissance plane destroyed or damaged a float plane fighter attempting interception o\ei the Arafura sea In New Guinea the Japanese made the f o u r t h raid of the war against Bena Bena about 90 miles northwest of Lae Damage was negligible and no casualties weie reported The enemv also sent nine planes against Wau but inflicted neither damage nor casualties NUBS of the N EWS B1BTHS Sun, Mi and Mrs Cldv t'oman, 'JU1 West RoBsei Ave., 1U 03 p. m., Saturday, SI A l e x i u s hospital Daughter Mr. and Mrs Wlllard Gel main, HazelLon, N D, 7-56 p. m., S u n d a j , St Alexius hospital. Daughter, Mr. and Mrs John Zol- lei Union, N, D b.39 a. m , Sunday. Bismarck hospital. Daughter, Mr and Mrs. Vincent Mason, Bismarck, 6.59 a m , S u n d a j , Bismarck hospital DEATHS Dan L Qu)gle, 67, Wilton ,7 ao p m , Sunday In a local hospital. Mildred Dietzman, 33, 1008 Avenue D, 3 5U p m , Sunday, in a local hospital. Baard Folstad, 6, Bonetrall, N D , a 30 p m Sunday In a local hospital. Mrs James Longmuir, !U, 517 N i n t h St South, 7 05 a m , Sunday, In a loial hospital James R a m o n d Thompson day-old son of Mr and Mrs Owen Thomp»on of Napoleon N D Saturday In a local hospital MARRIAGE UCENHES Rex SrhUbach Drlscoll and Miss Irma Wahlman, Sterling. Saturday. TRACY ON TRIP Richard A Tracy of the Builders' Supply company left Saturday for j a two-week business trip to the West! Coast ' Mrs. Longmuir 23, Dies Here Mrs James Longmuir, 23, 617 Ninth St., South, died in a local hospital at 7 05 a m Sunday Death was caused by internal hemorrhages, attending physicians said She had been in the hospital only three days, entering June 18 Mrs. Longmuir was born at Herschville. N D., Jan 8, 1920, to Mr and Mrs Roy Ponto She attended Bismarck public schools and was a member of St. Mary's Catholic church She married James Longmuir, Nash-Pinch employe, of Bismarck on Jan 21, 1939 in Bismarck They have a small daughter Patricia Ann 2 Besides her husband, daughter and parents, she is survived by two sisters, Mrs Ray Masseth of Seattle, Wash, and Mrs George Masseth of Orcab, Wash Her mother is here from Seattle. Wash The body is lying in state at the Calnan funeral home Funeral services will be conducted from St Mary's Procathedral at 9 a. m. Thursday Burial will be made in St Mary's cemeterj. Moj, Forgo i. Powell of Killed in ' South Pacific PAROO, N. D.--W--M»Jor George N. Powell, widely-known Fafgoan, has been killed in action in the Southwell Pacific, according to word received Monday by Mrs Powell from the war department. Major Powell had been in the Pacific area since the first of this year, and wa» in New Guinea when last heard from. A veteran of the first World War, from which he emerged as a captain in the air force, he came back in»o the service in July of 1940, when he again was commissioned a captain. He was located at Tampa, Pla for some time, directing important air force operations there and later served for a period in London as military attache to the American embassy KC'S MEET TUESDAY Members of the Knights of Columbus will meet at 8 p m , Tuesday in the Catholic Center. Butle Farmer Dies Pinned by Boulder Dr Ke TM lh Reaches New York Washburn was named president of | couraged to do so. the North Dakota Bankers associa- j Charles B Robertson, Bismarck, Day-Old Child Dies In Local Hospital James Raymond Thompson, son | cf Mr. and Mrs. Owen J Thompson of Napoleon, N. D.. died Saturday afternoon in a local hospital. Cause of death was not given. · The father is serving with the army in North Africa and the boy was an only child. He was buried in the Catholic cemetary in Napoleon Monday morning at 9 o'clock. Father Greiner officiated at the services. NOTICE TO THB PUBLIC Effective ImxMdbtelr, I will not be mponnlble for any debts other tlt*a tho»» contracted for by raj-»«lf. Uoj-d E. Anderson. Grand Pacific Hot*!, Blumarck, N. Dak. tion at the 41st annual convention, concluded Saturday". The executive committee will determine if there is to be a 1944 convention and select the place. A, C. Idsvoog of Grafton was named vice president; Clarke Bassett. Fargo, treasurer, and C C Wattam was re-elected secretary. The bankers were warned by F P Powers of Mora, Minn , president of the state bank division of the American Bankers association that: Says U. S. Competing "The activities of lending agencies, controlled and subsidized by the government, have become a serious problem to small town and country bankers." (powers said that in the field of agricultural credit alone country banks have 20 agenceis competing with them "In addition," said Powers, "banks have been threatened for years by the passage of legislation in congress leading to virtual government ownership, control and management of the farm mortgage system." He listed, the Jones-Wheeler bills, the Fulmerbill and the ."most recent threat," the rssurrection of the Regional Agricultural Credit corporation by the department of agriculture, as an additional agency to provide more credit to farmers. : Powers attacked the Production Credit system as it is now being operated, saying the original plan provided the PCAs would repay government capital, become self supporting, operating under their own capital. "The production credit associations have nevtr become true co-operatives," he said. "They have not only continued to be government supported and supervised, but have become dangerous and aggressive competitors of country bankers." Howard J. Gramlich, general agricultural agent of the Chicago, Northwestern railway, asked the bankers to be open minded in helping the farmers to meet changing conditions- Gramlich urged bankers to remember the land boom which followed the last war, and the sad results Are Two CUtMS "Farmers may be divided into two classes," he said "If a farmer bought on a rising market, when farm commodities were selling well, they proposed--were classified as successful. "But if they bought at the peak and soon and hit A declining market for their products, they not infrequently ended up without pro- explained the purpose of the proposed post war planning conferences to be at Bismarck next Tuesday and at Fargo Wednesday and urged a wide attendance at these sessions. -Graham Speaks BUTTE. N D--His leg pinned beneath a 600-pound boulder. Nick Verbitsky, .72 was found dead on tne farm of his cousin. John Ver- bitpky. with whom he lived He had been missing two weeks when tne body was discovered News cf hei husband s safe am\al in New York Wednesday after a 12- week \ovage from the Orient, has been received by Mis Kenneth Wells, who with her two childien has made hei home here since their Bonetrai! Pioneer Dies in Bismarck Baard Folstad 62 Bonetrall N D , died Sundaj in a local hospital at 2 30 p m j He had been sick for about t»o vears and entered the hospital five days ago. [ 1 He was born in Norway. June 4, j 1881. the son of Mr. and Mrs Cue Folstad He came to the United States and North Dakota when he was 22 and took up a homestead neal Bonetrail. He lived there from that time on. His occupation was a faimer and a lancher He married Anna Aunen Apr 21, 1913, and they had one child, Olaf who lives at Bonetrail His wife died about t w o ^ears ago The bodv is lying in state at the Calnan Funeral home and will be sent to Bonetrall early Tuesday f o r 1 funeral services Trie funeral has been set for Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock in | the _Scandia Valley cnurch there. Burial xv ill be made in the Scandia cemeten. Mildred Dietzman Taken by Death Miss Mildred Dietzman. 1008 Avenue D passed away at 3 SO p m Sunday in a local hospital She had entered the hospital only the day before She was 33 Funeral services will be held at 2 p m Wednesday from t h e McCabe Methodist church here and burial will be made in St Mary's cemeten The body is at the Webb funeral home CAPITOL LAST DAY Mercer .Soldier Is Killed in Action MERCER, N. D.--The was department has reported that Raymond Calheim, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. B Calheim northeast of Mercer, has been killed in action No details of his death were given It i» believed to have been in the Alaskan area ea cow originally had four i, but the rear two have evolved into a fleshy paddle Last Times Today the experiences of banking in North Dakota before and after the lasf war, suggesting these experiences might be a guide to be studied, as to what may be expected at the end of this war. "For a year after the 1918 armistice, deposits continued to rise but two years after the armistice deposits were back to the 1916 level," said Graham HEATH HEADS SAVINGS BANK DIVISION FARGO, N. D.--/P)--The various North Dakota divisions of the American Bankers association, while in Fargo Saturday attending the meet- Mr. Verbitsky also spent some ' escape from India last fall time with a cousin in Butte When i Dr. Wells a Presbyterian mis- he did not come home recently, it ] sionary since 1927, is expected in custom A search for fiim was I ton- started when the family in Butte Mrs Wells and the children, Ken- fcaid he hadn't been there ney and Robeita, have been living 1 The day he left, Verbitskv took '" Bismarck with her father, Judge some took to bury a large bouldei A O Burr 702 Fourth St after | on John Verbitsky's farm He dug J hazardous jourrev from AUaha- a large hole around and under the bad , Ind !f · wfh L re ° r ,£!£,*" S n ' stone g and then rested in the hole ^'g^Z^S**?^ als college in Chiengmai, Thailand, i Dr Wells, with his family, was evac- 1 uated to India following the oecu- for a smoke 1 ankle The weight of the stone pinned him securely and he was un, able to work himself loose Tne ground showed that he had worked desperately to free himself Exactly when or how death came is not known, but while VerbiUu\ was pinned in the hole there was a n F n e Chmwe AOUW Salesmen To Meet in Fargo FARGO. N D -- (/Pi--Flftv sales ing of the North Dakota Bankers as- heavy snow storm two weeks ago as representatives of the AOUW in sociation, named the following as'well as a heavy rainfall The hole M 0 rth Dakota, Montana and Wyo- representatives of their divisions to had filled with water and only his ' mm » will gather in Fargo Tuesday tVi A A TJ A tf**t t V * a H « * t M i m r v t f e n 1 I . _ _ i i _ _ . _ j . . _ * » » * * * o O ^ the ABA for the ensuing year National bank division, E. J. Bloedow, Edgeley. Savings bank division, F B. Heath, Bismarck. .__ ., ^ _. State bank division, M G Peter-' from Europe, and to'ok out his citf- merchant, wuTaddress the banquet head was above tne water morning for a two-day meeting The sheriff, deputy-sheriff and j. Earl McFadden. superintendent coroner were called immediatelj O f the extension of AOUW, will pre- and they removed the body. Mr. side at the sessions Verbitsky came to this country Arthur Tweet of Grand Forks. Lions Convention Gets Under Way in Mandan Lions club members from the Dakotas and the prounce of Saskatchewan were assembling here Monday for their annual two-day fifth district convention Following registration d u r i n g morning hours, Justice James Morris of Bismarck, Mayoi C G Byerly of Mandan and C F Pierce, president of the Mandan Chamber of Commerce, gave addresses of welcome The response was made by H S. Maxwell, deputy district governor of Regina Sask The afternoon session was presided over by A W Schwietert. Sioux Falls, S. D., governor of District 5-S and Monday night the annual governors banquet program will be headlined by Edward H Paine of Michigan City. I n d , president of Lions International The convention closes Tuesday with election of officers and selection of the 1944 convention city W L. Gardner of New England, N D, governor of District 5-N. will preside over the Tuesday meeting 1 Added 'Medicine on Guard 1 (This Is America) News -- Color Cartoon TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY Double Feature Program Drama with a oVfferenf twist! "Hello Frisco, Hello" with ALICE FAYE -- JOHN PAYNE JACK OAKIE THREE DAYS START!NG TOMORROW IT'S THE YANKEE BALL OF FIRE! Sitting English glrh' h*art» aMaxt with his oll-Am«rieon lichnlquil Rocking famid Eton . . . with laughter! I son, Hope. Trust division, Caithei Jackson, Grand Forks wnship papers in 1908. Dan Quigley, 67, Of Wilton Dies Dan L Quiglev. 68 for man years a resident of Wilton died at 7 20 p m Sunday in a local hospital He had been a patient here snice Apr 12 The body was taken to the Webb funeral home The "Blarney Stone" is located m the village of Blarney on the site of an old Irish stronghold. Newfoundland is the oldest Bnt- isn colony: it was discovered by Jonn Cabot in 1497. Tuesday night speaking on life insurance from a lflman's point of view Others to address the gathering will include Bradle.. C Marks grand master workman, W E Wright, grand recorder, and M. J Boyd, grand treasurer Winter sleep 6f animals is called hioernation; their summer torpor LS known as estivation. Full-sized wooden model- are made of r.ew-;vpe planes to facui- ta'e inexpensive changes in ^pcci- f'cat.ons Dee: antlers are ground powder and made into ' l o v e tions" in China po- Fir.-t zoo ji America was four flee, a- Halifax Nova Scotia Canada .n 1847 bv Andrew- Downs War Fleet in the Mediterranean 2 N. D. Soldiers Win Silver Siar Awards Two North. Dakota soldiers have been rewardefi the Silver Star decoration for gallantry m action on Guadalcanal Thev are Sgt William E. Jakle of Bowdon reported missing in action and Technician, fifth grade, Marvin T Hanson of Amenia. Sergeant Jakle is th» son of W E Jakle of Bowdon His wife also resides at Bowdon He was awarded the Silver Star for his gallantry Jan 2 and 3 1943 on Guadalcanal He was one of three %olunteers who were formed to recormoiter deep within the enemy territory for supply, communication and evacuation routes used by the enemj. After, many narrow escapes from capture, this patrol returned late st night with the desired information The ' following day another patrol had to , be sent to the same area of enemy territory The same men again volunteered From this mission, the patrol did not return GUY KIBBEE · GLORIA DICKSON 2nd Feature RED BLOODED / ACTION AND THRILLS! RUSSELL HAYDEN His A//-7i'me Topper/ MICKEY ROONEY in TK* «rr«o-»ot»wTw-a»TH HIT .A YANK AT ETON EDMUND ·"** UN GWENN · HUNTER BARTHOLOMEW KAUTI jumri LINDEN · flOIGUT Scr»*« Her by C«erp« Oppwitwimer. Ljon«l Heuscr end Thenm Ptbppi Onjmol Storr by G*erg» OpprOwnor pif»et»4 by Noft-oo Taufee FredtK»d by Jehu W. CenudM. Jr. ISMARCI The Committee for Economic Development o$b the support of oil butincu and professional men at a conftrenct to be held Tomorrow -Btfiiiiig at II A.M. and closing virh a banquet tomorrow night, of which JOHN BRANDT Prctident of Und o' Lake* Crtameries Will Bt the Principal Speaker Thb Mo?m«it hmi etelBMd UM fctteaUon of the Merest tmri- oen men ta th* Nation. We uk that TOO wt uMe tb* day, and attend thb confer*!** tomorrow. Tow pttman mi a Msmsrek dtheo win tttcptre the detefito* (ran onttrtef ooatanmrtie*, and add tnterett *· the occasion. REMEMBER - We Art o Host City Tomorrow COMMITTEE FOR ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT W. W. DOT TAYIOR ·nd MB WUS Wd KS TEXAS PLAYBOYS OOtOTHY WAUACE, o i c h i a i i t on the " «hift" at tbe Aeroosncicil Corp., works on f our- oorCrdooe aircraft enema. dgor*tt«s or« CAMEIS ARE ALWAYS EASY ON MY THROAT AND EVERY CAMEL (S A FRESH TREAT. THEY SUfT ME TO A T TV. M-XOMr-Ttm *ad Towrt- b dM Bforiag Crooad tor ei|*f*ttt». Ontr jwta»t» nd tbnwt on d*oio« ·rhieh aifcmtt tartn b**t to TOO... h tt»ett row threat, to* «ia»ii»io« el mitBooi of raolnra, wt twtirr* C«B»ri wffl ·oh row "MOW to · ·?.· British warshiDK now master of the Mediterranean, cruise the blue waters on n trfret practiw tour preparatory to leading invasion convoy; against the continent From the deck of tbe aircraft carrier Fwmid»bl« are se«n the OittleshipJ Nflsrm l and Rodnev cj' ami rruioer Newfoundland 3 . Rodney's 16-inch guns are firing i broadside.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Bismarck Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free