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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
Lyft
November 22, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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November 22, 1945
 

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% THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER ': |" "I .".:'"'.- MANDANREcEIVEsFLIERDFc DevilsDestroyedLakeByHomeFire l lnflat'0nn Threat W'llt Become a Dread Real'tyt If ( I * "', . MANDAN -- "For extraordinary DEVILS LAKE -- Ten personsI r r /I f r I% f,i |If ' .:-o".'~ achievement while serving as navi- lost their homes and personal be-/ rwrynnp vramnlp mr rYrp lVp vrnm wnno D~k~. gator," Ist Lt. LeRoy. Christenson, longings recently when fire des- a---.11%11!%/ ~,#~,!%dm m mm,wm~.r,~ myra --m.~ pm.~mw~ mu~#ll lh,/?, 1111%,I~%P / gb~j b ' " l son of T. H. Chmstenson, Mandan, troyed the 14-room frame house at [ --,hon and full employment. If work ' E ~ : N.D has been awarded the Dis- 613 Fifth st here. Sub-zero temper-[ . [ ~ |A~| ti~guished Flying Cross. His cita- atures prevented the fire fighting./Onlv Controls of OPA I m ,~ VENTS OF THE WEEK tiol. further states that as naviga- The house, owned by John Kitsch, [ v J l ! IB I~l~ I~? |~ll . T~NO~" ~ ~TAT~ tor of bombardment formationswas valued at $12,000 while Mrs. [ Prevented Runaway I,I J TOLD |~ ~|~ FO~, composed of B-17 aircraft on bomb- Sophie Daeley, who managed the ~ .h . ./ [ .-- -,[ ing m:ssions in Europe, Lt. Christ- rental of apartments in the home, [ Prices Lhlrln War. ] - " [ enson, now home on leave, "exhib- lost an estimated $2,500 in furni-] ~ [ - - ] Brothers Captured ited consummate skill and attention Cure. The cause of the fire is be-/ ~ HEAD I - I to detail in the execution of as- lieved to have been spontaneous[ By W~l~l~l~, t~. ~ . . I " . AIM [ Meet 3 Years Later signed tasks. The navlgatmnal pro- combustion. All the residents of the [ WNU Staff Corresponoen~ -~ = ~k ~ [ ficiency demonstrated by this of- apartment house lost all but {~ small ] During the war years, if we be- I -- - ~ -. [ OAKES --- After a three-year be- fleer in attaining a high degree of amount of clothing ~ came peeved with rationing andt - -- A~t : [ paration, during which time etch-timing and co-ordination in all " price control it was the national hat)- t - .- ~ :o [ er knew whether the other was phases of these attacks contributed lit to cuss OPA. During reconver:l - ~a " [ alive or not, two brothers from here materially to the successful bomb- eargo ~'amlly Are stun, people, from the captains oi I Y -- - " . [ who had served together in the ma- -rdment of enem-" installations,~ ~ . ~ I inaustry on aown the ,ine ann m~o 1 " - - ~ I rine corps and h ter were taken a . . . :. ranaparenzs lwlce [ the ranks of congress blame many [ ~ " - ] prisoners by the laps. met again in moVneth?a:it:~th:%igmh~hm:iSr ]f:rc~: On The Same Day ' ofch, r ills on OPA.' . n- oft [~~F " ~~ art Oakland, Calf hospital. They ' -- nerenaveoeenrmmmousa a - -w vl~m~r ,~-~, me ~aanaan navigator alsonolas . ' aro . wit our -- racke V sons of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. MyersClusters Naftalin, 915 Fifth av S became I OPA and the controls instituted for [~V - ~'~ ][], :'l ' 7 , of Oakes. The boys were liberated ~---~- ~"~ "~^ ~-i i*"grandparents twice on the same ~ the protection of the Ame, rican peo- [ ~, - ~ , ~--,~ ~ uv.~ ~. ~,= ,~. ~.~ ~ ' "le And as is the case in an-" hu ' ~ " - ~ - - - . oily. ~t lvnnneapons lvxr. aria lvlrs. 1-,y - from prison camp, after years of of Mmn.esota, Lt. Chmstenson enter- Arthur Naftalin, son' and daughter- I a- institution, the OPA has made [ / ~-'~'~ fARM ~I~|~6P4~ hardships, meager fare and illness ed s.ervjce in February, 1943, and in-law of the Fargoans became the [ mistakes errors of judgment. [ W ~Z- ~ |~ ~&~/ that brought the weight of both of rece~xea nm eomnassmn ann now- ' n r " them down to 110 pounds before ,~ i;~,~ ~+ ~z,~,~,~,~ T,~x,~ in parents of an 8 pound 10 ounce ha- [. Co g ess nab been deluged w~th ] ~ -~ ~#~#'~ I~Mk~$$~ ~ ~, ~, ,~ ,~ ~ ~.~m~ day at i~etters [rom constituents, business[ q~iO~%# rw-~w~b~w food parcels were dropped by air- July, 1944. :~ "=~, .~."".~.'" ":'Y ~?. ~ .". ]men and consumers concerning I ~ L~*t~ ,~j,~|~. L~.~ plane into the prison camps. The A Orother, Marine PFC Carroll, ~me .~iS~er~r:" ~4son~ :" l:nw ~::d {real or fancied ills and discrimina-[ -:- ,~'~, |11~--'~ ,w~,~,o brothers -were serving together in was killed on Iwo 3"ima last March. ~" ~" g'~ " ." ] tions which were laid at the door of [ the Philippines when war began . aaughter of me cargo xamny re- . Another brother, Wayne, ~s sta- the Office of Prme Administration. r" " and they were captured in the fall I ~'~'~'~ ~ ~,~,~t~, ~ v,~ +~, came the parents of a 6 pound 8J And con~'ressmen beina h,man *o'~ [ During World War 1 p lees-rose swiftly. After the armlstnce on No- of corregidor. They were logeiher ] ~"' ' ounce -irl } ? ~ 2~.Y . v. I vember 11, 1918, there was a sudden dip, lasting only three months. Then merchant marine. ~ I let ~ne ?lame rest on UF.A, passing [ the upsweep was resumed, soaring until midyear of 1920. The price in Cabanatuan prison until Octo- I ~ I ~ mo e m~n aou~ e ~ ~v. .hen prices broke m her, 1942, when they were sperat- / me oucK along, mui aesp~e all lXllS [ leve" ---r 1 fl "-etween 1917 and 1 ,~ost,~, v^, ~, FARMER KILLED / cm!,c]sm, oespne, v.erDal .veatmgs I the later months of 1920, a toboggan slide began that brought ruin to ed by the transfer of Keith to an* ~ w,~ .~ ~ wmcn ~ore to boreas me aezlons anct n other camp. At the time, Harold ] Killed In Gun Mishau BY HORSE /policies of OPA, congress dared not[ millions. was too ill to be transferred. He I --,eliminate the agency, despite strong [ that the general level of price I to be assured that the cost of living remained in Cabanatuan until a lit- i ~x~r~rr^ ~ v ,r~^~ ] pressure and by an overwhelming I fluctuation remains steady [ or the cost of operating a farm or JANIb-~'I'~)WN -- ~uneral serv- . .~ ~:~ -- as,uo .~ u.- ; , tle more than a year before the end ! - - . . $" ~ ~ ~ ~ ,~,| majority voted to continue OPA and [ Farming has become one of these [ a'business will not be permitted to lees were neicl recenuy Ior ,owen ~=**~ou, =~, .a ~ ~ ~ ~,~** ~ . . . . of the war, when he was transfer- i ~-^ w~e lril]~d v~o~n~lv in ~ f~rm [ the pr, ce control pohcy until next [ specmhzed mdustmes relat,vely, [ go up into an mflatmn sp,ral They ~-~-~-- ~^ ni^-~ i- - L-n"'%n hob [ June.And every p a [and a great many of the things used [ want prme controls continued for the red to Honshu island and put to ] ~. ~::v L:'os: :~ ~:w:~na, ~:o oll t ken of the ' " " " " work in the coal mines there. To ] ~o,:av: **=. u.=~, ~ s~, " [ American people showed, despite,on the farm and in the farm home I present. ~as instantly killed m a gun ace, p~tal oI mjumes sunereo when ne nd com ' give those of us at home some] " " . ]their beefings, their sou -[are purcl~msed. Too, many farm in-[ All three of the major national idea of the sufferings endured by t dent. The young man with three was araggea ~y a norse on toe,moo sense prevailed and. 75 out of[ vestments and obligations incident [ farm organizations have strongly the men, he suffered from malaria, ] compamons were hunting m the ~;o(geo~$e:tYe XT~e =n:cnh:d he:p; [every 100 people favor continuing [to the farm business are long term [supported the price control pro- pellagra, wet and dry bert bert, ] woodworth we,racy when ~he he- . ~ : . . . g price controls for at least some [ obligations, and so the behavior of ] gram. Labor organizations, too, scurvy, scabies and jaundice --- of- ] cident occurred. They were in a to a pasture to catch a norse ann,months to come. [ the price level means much to farm- [ have given unstinting support. The barn when the gun Loose was hold- when he failed to return was found ] Only in recent weeks various [ era. For instance, I was talking to I farmers in the older age brackets do ten these ailments re-occurred as [ ing accidentally discharged, the in the pasture, a halter rope hook- I groups in trade and industry have [ a Pennsylvania dairy farmer in I not easily forget what happened often as three times. Also while ] charge striking him in the face. ed around his arm. The horse ap- [ been increasing pressure in calling t Washington recently. He lives in [ when what few controls existed were working in the coal mines he suf- ] No inquest was held. The youth is patently bolted when the man at- [ for an end of price controls, particu- ] the potato country of Pennsylvania [ dropped shortly after the armistice fered two broken ribs and a broken I survived by his parents, a brother tempted to halter him. He is bur- [ larly in the building and housing In- [ and when I asked him how his potato [ in the last war. At first, prices kneecap, and on another occasion ] and three sisters, viced by Mrs. Thorsteinson and adustry, preferring to let prices find [ crop was he said: [ slumped rather sharply in some his nose was broken when a guard I ! son, Robert Duane. [ their own level. [ "Well I didn't plant any. I figured [ commodities but within a few struck him in the face with a board. ] ' A ' ' ,i ] s a matter of fact and record, [ my business is dairying and I let [ months, after reconversion and A few days before the Japanese t FIND SKELETON ~ad it not been for the OPA and the [ the potato farmers raise potatoes." ] workers returned to their jobs in surrender, during an air raid, he [YEA,U nv.n I Three Umlaren ] policies of rationing and price con- [ What is inflation? There are many ] peacetime plants, the downward overturned his mine lamp and spill- [ ~ ~,~ v.~ [ ~Vef] ]~rnm T}e2,t~l [ trol, the American people would [ long and technical answers to that [ trend was reversed and within sev- ed'the sulphuric acid on his ankle. ] -~-----r ] ] never have been in the favorable,question. But about the simplest [ en months the inflation boom was The acid burned the flesh, to the [KATHRYN --"Barnes ~ounty of-I -- . [ position they are in today to face [ answer this writer can find is that [ in full swing. Prices rose skyward; flc,als are puzzled over d~scovery BOTTINEAU Three children, whatever ma come m these month bone, 'and due to the inadequate [ I -- 1 Y " s [ it is a situation which creates an [ manufacturers, wholesalers and re- of a skeleton of a man whxch wastwo daughters of Mr and Mrs of reconvermon rowm ares For fa 1 medical attention'the injury was so [ " [ " g " g p " . [un ir change in the purchasing pow- [ tat era were forced into a wild aggravated that when liberated ~t I unearthed on a road bank fou~: Norman Johnson and the son of{price controls have held the line ner of money. ]scramble for inventories. Prices was at first feared he might lose his I miles east of Kathryn, N. D recent. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Johnson, rang* I against .~flation and rationing con- ] For instance, a farmer who bor- [ soared higher and higher. Farm fo0t,~ While Harold: was faring ~o [ Iv. ing in ages from 3 to 5 years, re- ] trois havei~en ~is'~country.the best [ rowed some money in 1913 could [ prices skyrocketed 109 per cent be- poorly, Keith's :hardships were I The discovery was made by Pet- cently escaped drowning when they [ fed in its' history have taken $5 of that borrowed moo-,tween 1914 and 1920. slightly less, He suffered from dy- [ er Undseth, Kathryn telephone llne were rescued from a small lake in [ Most folks don't understand into- ] ey and bought 40 pounds of meat, [ If farmers, merchants, manufac- wrier and h s ass st t -I ",' ~e~atery apd wet Beri" beri at timt~ [ o i i ants when hey[th~ area The children had .been [ don an~l what it means, but most 152 pounds of flour, 91 pounds of / turers can be certain that the costs and was also put to work in the I attemvted to climb an embankmentplaying on the ice and broke I people do understand and resent and ] sugar or 77 yards of gingham. If [ of things they buy will not skyrocket copp-r mine!, to fix~ a telephone pole through A hay rake had been left [ fear high prices. The records show [ he paid back that loan in 1920 dur- [ and threaten a major crash later. ~,~ ~ ~ + ~ ~a I ~,o~o ~ ~ *~,~ ~ " I nation has been engaged has been could have taken the same $5 and [ large scale operations and produc I o er.o -- o, w, o, ,oo . n y-n m. ,oo 0 ,o. ,or n orsary" I l i a era can be certain of this full em Peterson said the body had been I Water in the ake, wh ch "s about ] W~ [~|M~ TW~ DDIPI:" ! IMI: I . " " ployment at adequate wages then placed in a shallow grave and was 15 feet across, is about 5 feet deep [ II~LUIII~ IIIL r~IUL ~IIL I , '~GBY"--L Mr. and Mrs. D. W. [ "1 . k ~1:1 I they also can feel secure of the covered with lime. Lumps of lime l The cnilaren sunerea ,rom ~rost-l r'~ ' ~'l~ a I Ellsworth celebrated their fiftieth ~ ,~, va ue oz meir purchasing power as large as marbles were found bite, but otherwise were uninjur-[ ~ ~ ~']~ [~ [ "'" wed~diflg, anniversary here' recent- ~ . - - ~' ~- ~* ~ l Will xee, ~ree to spend for reconver- ly "~ -~ ':':: . [ wi%h the bones, ed Ior meir oraeaL I ~. .~c ~ . u ' F [vff ~. ~v ~ ~- I sion goons ann this free spending - [ ~ ~ {will shmulate more employment. A"~tiet'~r0~r~im was gi; en in ] I ~ " IP~:,$~ . the ~6~i~I:'~alIA purse of *non- [ " [ ~t~ .~1.~ [[~ }]" [ Faro ~md City Linked. ey '.~ '15rese'fit~*d to the. hon0red[ ~--~ " - - . ~- ,I ~ "~~'~'2JN[~.~ ~ .- ~ ~-- ~m~ a,~" ~ [ On the other hand, if swiftly rib- " " ' ON "rH l ". M M ~:% /- ~ ]%,ing price, make production Costs un- coup}e bY Judge Grlmson, gi~.en / t o,! / Nss You >.- I predictable business will not be able by the[r host of fri:ends: ' ' ' l CROSSWOI D OZZLE ! I I. Open house Was held after the I ~ F ~ ~ >~;?h or willing to plan ahead, full produc- t : l ' VO~.@@ "~',4 M~Z:1.~ l t,on will falter and fear of unem- program and refreshments were |,-,- . .[ . e,v,@~, ~'~ [ ployment would make consumers served in the dining room of -the,' : :,' . ~ " [ afraid to spend. We have often re- ~IVlemorial hall. ~,S@I~M@n |n Ne~t Issue. * ' " ]" r [ marked about the analogous rela- Honored guests were Mr. arid Mrs. [ ' ~ ',~ ~. Stable prices for farm products are best for the farmer. Any tern-,tion between the farmers" income W. S. Ellsworth of Skidmore, Mo.v[ |1 [~ |$,[4 [$ |@ [~ IS [ ]9 =|10~[l|~] ]porary profits he might make through ~:ising prices would be eatemup by ]and full employment in cities, fo~" the former being the only surviving,I I I I . i ~I I ! I i,| ": [ ,| : [ the increasing cost of manufactured things that he has to buy. [ it is a fact that when income of work- '. 12 " I~ ' . 4 ',era is high, farm income also is brother of D. W E11sworth. The| [ [, [ ] ! ] [ [ [ ! P [/' J [acc mpanied r f ll wed bY a ma']b ught nly 21 p unds f meat, 62{high When there is heavy unem two men had n~t seen each other,|15 [,[ [1{5 [ ],[ n ]17 ~ [ ] I jor inflation, followed by deflation of ] pounds of flour, 26 pounds of sugar [ ployment" farm prices toboggan " for 17 years [ Ida Ellen Smith and Daniel Wil- ~ " " ~" ! " ! n,~,I I ! I I equal proportions I or 23 yards of gingham The bor / Pri-- " :: ~ ~ Z 7 - " ~ ce ~um,ms~raror ~5owles nab [18 |19 [ ~$0,| |~1,| [ Rise Held to 29 Per Cent. I rower returned the same number of ! -iven his word that OPA liam Ellsworth were united in mar- [ - -~, - - n " m~,~ ~t~,~,| ] And for the first t,me m our no- [ dollars but he d,d not return the use ever resource ~t it ! I I i~ I I ' . . . ~ *~ ~u~n~ o ~ ,~ ' ' 24 ~ &~ &? ' Y s command tinge in Missouri Oct. 23, 1895, and ~ ,] [ ~ [ [~ [ [,~ ] [ [ [ {finns h~story, thanks to OPA, the [ same amount of purchasing power. ] to continue an effective ~ob with the made their home there until ]902,[7,8 [ ",~Z~ i I ]~zA~0 I,I i,~ cost of living, during and immedi- [ 1~ Million Farms Lost. [ ultimate coal of keening, -" : when they came to North Dakota,|,| ~ [,~2~A],|,|,[ ately following this war, has been [ Inflation during and following the [price structure upon wh~'chac;nUbe and settled on a farm ten miles,p! I I" I i ~$$ ] ',[ i [ ] held fairly steady. From She out- [ last war lost to the farmers of this,built sound prosueritv When dan northwest of Rugby where they I ! ! " !-I ! 1~27~ | [,|,break of the war to the end of 1944 country approximately a million,"er of infl-*i~- t. ". '." ov, l I / $4 $$ ~ $~ living costs as measured by the bu- and a half farms Why~ Because plans to ate out of the icture [ ] [ [ ] / [ i M [ [ ] reau of lat) r "s" ' r ro rmr d ri" P p .(The o scan hcs rose lessp ospe us fa e s u n the war ed to Rugby. They are the parents [ g present act ends June 30, 1946.) To of two sons, Andrew and Lawrence,]38 ] t [ ~M) ~ [ ~'/~40 [ [ [ [ than 29 per cent, and most of that invested their money in*land at in- do this he plans (1) wherever neces both o~ Rugby, ten grandchildren,- " ------- ~" r" " " " - i-- ; - " " " / ~se came before May ]943, when I dated pmces. They went into debt /sary to continue "-rice controls over and one great grandchild. Two,[#1 [ [~z ] J V~4:~ [ I [ [teeth were inserted into the price [for machinery, for homes, barns [goods and service; which have been children died in infancy 144 ]45'1 i 14~ I i ~"~ : -~o ~ nm n |stabilization program. By eompari-[and other commodities at inflated [controlled in war time; (2) to set I,| ",",| '|,|,| ~,[ [ ] [son living costs rose more than 84 [ prices Then the pu hosing power |prices on reconversion -oods NoR - I I ! ~ ' " II n ~ ; m I I is,!, I ]per cent in a like period after the I a the do .r cha ged and the defla- |to work out simple dollar-and-cents (3~ | ~4 [,| |$$ I I i i,~.~|~ [ i 1 |when there was no rationing or l ues brought about the inevitable /~ ~ n .~o~ MAN LOSES ARM I,|,|,],| I,*|",[,[outbreak: of the First World war [ tion which followed the inflated val- {ceding prices for building materials ! ,I,|,|,|,|' :,t [,~| ]price control Labor unions declare [ crash. [ a~'=ossib"~e.~(4")"t"ore'"~uir~"m:n'~a~e~ CUMMINGS --- Joseph Hovland," " " e le *~ " - . [ the rise m the cost of hvmg has in- Ch s r Bowles, the boss of the [ turers to tag consumer goods with about 25, of here, is recovering in ~ No. 37 : ~ creased more than 29 per cent, [ OPA, is a busines~ man. He was [ easy-to-read retail ceiling prices. a Fargo hospital following ampu- [ reaching a 40 per cent figure, but the head of a large advertising a en- Continued control tattoo of his right forearm, which U~X~U~'I'AI, ~ Couege I . ~ o.e I I " over tractors, ~ ~ even so if mat is true, l~ aoes no~ cy wmea was m aaily contact with other farm im lement a m t:leanmg vmcm, I ~ ~nqmry I ~ l'lypou~*~;u~ / " "' b [ p s nd achin- wa~ handled in a corn picker mis-,utensil " ~9 Nahoor 1 10 Afternoon I force I reach me aazzung he{guts ~o wmc [mg ~u~mess. ~o he knows big busl-,cry, fertilizer and seeds so long hap recently. Hovland, the son of,4 Social clan sheep ,[ party ] 35 Reply ] Hying costs went after the last war. [ hess practices and he ires become [ as they are in short su~nlv is o- th~ Henry Hovl~nd, was working at [ .9 Possessive 40 Jargon [ 11 Japanes~ [37 Near [ Farmers, because of the nature[ the rock upon which the I~reuure [ program it may be necessary to the farm of an uncle, W. M. Hov- [ pronoun . 41 Trials I coin 1 39 Pilfered I of thelr business, suffer more I ~rou~ are da-h,-- -- I. " . ~ . "'4&T - ~- ~ m m~ nv~ m u increase some prlces as c0mparea !and, when hls' glove became caught,12 To be mis- i 0 sup ~. ] 19 Prefix. not [ 40 Symbol for ] than any other group from iafla- [ effort to break price control J nr r ~-, *~ ,]o- 'o +^ t 1~ ~ u~ " ~,~ ~- .:, ~ ~I ~ ~ ~ ~. i ao v.t ~* .+ a~ /, uou ~uu m ,~ racy-~,~aes~er ~owies nas ~aKen Ms| all prices as near prewar level as In ~he* corn picker machinery as he ~ mxen I~ ~ *murnver I z~ TO appear I~* calcmm n rash which *----i ~" . n to ~. ewa ~. v w~b~ :;ttempting to unplug it. Alone [ -~ ~ ~,~ !~, ~yrtm~,I ~ ~' ." " |'~ ~-=-'2 ~w~ ~,it~bly follows. As a ma~er of| staled against price inflation and for[ ossible ~'* ~urn ' I place " ~ ruw r ~. =,~-~az~at J.~u~w . . P . o Go ', ~oo,o. ~ ~.~ ~. I - .~,- I f~ct: R m:ik ? lelMy2: ~e:ee~ e .[ price control, because his office i. Bowles ,ays that price control mile from the farmhouse, Hovland,mound 51 Feminine ~ 26 Surg, cm ~::,article : / waa~ me pr y o,so,nooaea with hundreds of letters ev. [ alone cannot guarantee prosperity, was tm~ble to free himself until,18 East Indian]pronoun I thread ~: [ 45 Prott~be~ I lo.g ~ I$ .remaln~ .~tble . . . [ cry week testifying to the fear .with,but he believes, that it can help to men working in the farmyard came perenmal ]52 Gum resin [ ~r~ ~omp~a~Ive once | ~na assmmn~ ma~ me moo.me# [ which people view inflation or high,control inflation by keeping ~he buy- ,-a ~.arge coY-53 Prentiss / ~]~1~' . / " r,m~ r~ / to me varnous occuimuona~ i prices, and these letters come [ ing power of each dollar and will to his aid. His foot was also caught,~ted v~hicle I Brown', ' [ ~ ~hnr%~htered] 49 ~eer:~r:g(ePnlt),groups are fair. and equl~ble. ,from big and little people alike ]enable industry, agriculture andXla- in one of the--chains vn the p~ck, [ 18 To contend"I'a-enc- ] '.-~- [ ~ ~J [ The more specmlized and the ] from farmers, workers housewives bor, together with overnment to 2 ' F* " ~ ~,;~I ~an 1 ~ I ~ ~a~r, ~ namw,g , er, but he extricated it before .be. | 0 orce of i more oommercialized the bul- c coming seriously in~ured. --men !coll:) n,~4 Abstract ~ ] Auw,P,nl, ~o. ~s. * *| ~s i, the more desirable it !, [ theme predominates' they want,war prosperity. / *- ! ~emoteD,bei~ig [ ~ ~ ~ / ~ . Qu In E Bonds . 28Click,beetle I pheasantsI II OI/4DLK Fl Ibl' ) ' 29 Shallow ' . ------- - . . " BISMARCK -~ North Dakota has vesse, I I II ! - reached 61' per cent of its E bond 30 Clocking I" 1 Encountered,C #* R ~ ~ -'~ A. -,I I ' ' O I ~ 2 ~ I quota in the current Victory loan device . -[2Native metal/ IAI.~M~ n-v. "w a ~ :a- . /! ~(~ '',~ ~:t~ -[ ~,~"~~J ~;~ | according to state war finance 31Additior~: to "I3Those who :[ RAS "-'Y~ Old-~S [| . [~ 0~ [~ chairman F. L Conk]in. E Bond ~g, slative| m!srepre, ent / pL~ ,-I~-DU.~~,~'~JYINO : ' sales in the state stood at $6,}00, 33To,orglve I II /, . I 000 at the, dose of business at the' . . . 4~,etf ' ; ~.~. /40 ./ Federal Reserve banl~ in M'nneapO. ~ vh:~:~d I 0::a::,- ' / tl 1 i// MAKEGO00 MA,KETS.I li~ last week. The 61 per cent of ~6Tibeta~ 7GroUps of ' i ~ ~ " " " q.o m ot. I I IIIG. I I ]I " wo. za FOR FARM 01)U - I well'~i;~ front of:. :he rest Of thega'zcue I three i '~.i ~,-"=~ ' ~ | states In quota percentages. ' ! "