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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
February 14, 1935     Golden Valley News
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February 14, 1935
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Policies Revealedl _...... I I _ J~Stions -About Walter--Wel- North Dakota is asklng: 'What -- !l l [Ih We.ord: What are ven~ll.Policies? What sort of a man is Chancellors for Schools Irrigation, Water Conservation ~eos~ . A measure to appolnt chancellors Irrigation, water conservation and s-"- ~ qquestzons" are asked on every "or+ each. state institution, of higher, other government, activities, were sup- ~zl I~ use everyone wonders what earnmg and to abohsh the presidents, varlous bills and resolutions "lno~ .l~ea._the Policies and actions of the x, as introaucea reeenuy in me nouse, submitted. mu~ Who has been suddenly thrust in- --o-- In the Senate measures were offered ~s~,,n~e governor's chair a~ost without Another important measure would which authorized the board of univers- raise the property assessment basis for ity and school lands to grant ease- consent and certainly without his ~He made the latter point clear xtrst public statement after tak- ms oath as Governor. He said: [ am now being made responsible an office for which 1 would never oeen a candidate by my own taking thls office, however, my t~ttlon is to all the citizens of the e. The burdens will be heavy I hard to bear, and I might that I can bear them only it I may ~ Your faith and wholehearted sup- ~ ~ Present problems and troubles '| v~d our own creation and were con- _ ~-u m greed, hatred and selfish in- ['r Ith a continued trust in Ain~ighty mey will either be solved or will because of their false creation. .~blems confronting the state as a e are so great at this time that all ~ttention now and in the near fu- !~e.will have to be devoted to them, vll~__Irle no time to consider ap- ~a~" Those matters will be car- . zner the legislative session has or, at the earliest, when the i ~.~_ e of imPortant and necessary ~ ,,~uon lms been taken of." care ~ifl~ h~nReal ~ Farmer e Walter Welford is a real armor, living on his 1500 acre ~ear Neche engaging in his hob- 0 r~blll~ pure-bred Herford cattle. I ~ old and began his po- I~ uxe In 11189 when he was elect- wnahip clerk. ~'nor Wellord has served in both of the legislature, coming to ]louse in 1906 and again in 1908. 11 ~e he was nmned to the senate. mways been an active member a e_Non-partisar~ league. He is % ent of the Cav er C om- ~e OUshlng company which pub- a Weekly paper at Cavalier. Feels Needs Keenly ~ probe deeper into Governor Wel- Sideas about North Dakota atten- ,~. called to the tenants of the ~le~hte~a~, t governor's communica- i~E:_- me public at the time the Su- that Mr Wel- ?~_'~ .~dicate his stand in the action ~ _~._,. l~fore the court relating to the ~l~alifieations of Governor-elect The- ftS" Moodie. The statement was ~mt in full in the Capital of Dec- I'~ n learned that the new -~-v~.~r is preparing a message to ~ze~lqislature which will eontal~a in :~; m~any of the provisions and sug- made in the communication ~ - "~,,=m~on. For the People GOVernor Welford in his communica- ion holds the welfare of the le ~r abe peep t~v In~e the personal ambitions of a "~Phe viduals. He says: ~_, affairs of the State of North ~a~ota are in such condition that the ~ar~n~l, ambitions of individuals are --~ importance corn ared with tie. tasks tha " P n behalf . t must be accomplished .... of the people of this state ~nan~oliowOt its taxpayers.,, h nleonnectfling up this line of thoug t ~rges l'- ion with the Moodie ease he nd Spec~ulae~H,y settlement in order to _ ulation and devote all thou his o ~n~xU~ive legislation, g ! ~ ~'avors Moratorium ~YmPath f il~t ~+ Y or the farmer who has !taxes"~.Pr~.perty through excessive 'heIDed ~xpt~rliefed that he should be zord in - ea oy Governor Wel- with" ,,ifap~.~graph which concludes ^ ." ~ m constitutionally possible ~h~ so .~egis~tion must be p~ed ~',~ wm permit of long time fin- h~-~o recover and return these ~t~their owners. If it is not now .... t~ survey bill now in the hands ~.~ legislature Wii'z surel be s~ ed "# me G ....... Y gn iv,,, .... ,,vernor ~ it passes, because of ~.~p~ with some of tax reform as said. oy Mr. Welford when he ~. '~1~_. entire system of taxes should to maet present ds~ :~.u to so spread the public bur- to, ~u~z every citizen may be enabled ' ~__~ntrlbute his proper and equitable portion of the public debt and ,that ~ch clt~n~ win pay only his equimole :~.~--'~ ~. ~ne ed. present system ~s antlquat- Slb-diVlslons Suffer all over the been very greatly embar- antiquated taxing meth- and present econ- Governor We]ford districts have been emharassed. The last sea- legislature stabilized and issues so that there could in the state obligations. of the government, how- uRsupported and in a great have been unable to which has sere- the general discredit of our rea~ustment plan I the g~neral tax burden will be so adjust- be so provid. that financial in- for all of the ~f government. as an indication be started but should be problem will con- some of the counties of tax adjust- ahnost hopeless for to continue and I believe ~easible plan for con- now exists, should be counties ~ by the Governor Welford new governor wbo stated plainly in his communication that it was his "belief that no further public debt should be create~ except for the purpose wuere necessary of continuing and perpetuat- ing the government itself." Relief Out of Politics Recognising that relief activities are necessary for the time being Governor Welford indicated his strong belief that politics and relief do not mlx. "The executive department of the state." he said, "will be pledged to the federal government to the end that all politics and other subversive influence will be removed from all offices deal- ing with public misery. Graft in state affairs in ordinary times is intolerable, in these times unthinkable. To im- properly participate in aid allowances is nothing more than graft." He said further. "We must apply ourselves to a program that will result in the devel- opment of conditions that will permit those now in the relief rolls to earn for themselves and their families an ade- quate living. They must be permitted in an orderly manner, to recover their personal respect and their morale must be raised to the point where they again participate in the normal transactions of their community." Whether or not the new Governor will approve of the proposed civil serv- ice bill is not certain as he takes the stand that public service should not be- come a habit. "I believe, he says, "that state service should be adjusted so that new personnel may be brought into the various departments in a constantly changing ratio so that new life may be brought into the state departments ra- ther than that employees should stay so long that they get the feeling that the state works for them. Indepen- dence and arrogance has become the rule in state offices." That North Dakota's new governor is going to fight to the end for the farmer and his side is expressed by his deter- mination to protect the farmer from the so-called money interests. While stating definitely that he has no quar- rel +with these interests he is still of the opinion that legislation should be made tq "retain more of our money within the state" This may largely be done through the encouraging of manu- facturing and development of natural resources within the state. Approve Water Conservation While Governor Welford approves the water conservation program for North Dakota he is not whole-heartedly in favor of the regimentation of agri- culture by the agricultural adjustment plan. He believes that continued cur- tailment of crops ~vill result in famine and that instead a protected surplus must be arranged as a guarantee again- st need in times of distress. COLTI RY LAND TREE BELTS Experiments at Great Plains Station Show Value of Culti- vation for Trees Fifteen years of cooperation with farmers in growing shelterbelts for farmsteads have shown the United States Department of Agriculture Dry Land Field Station at Mandan, that cultivation to destroy weeds and pro- tection from livestock often will keep trees alive that otherwise would not survive. Where the dominant plant life is grass and other sod-forming plants, as on the Great Plains, trees need a little help, especially in dry times. Farmers cooperating with the Man- dan station, which is conducted by the Bureau fo Plant Industry, have plafited nearly 4,000 farm home shelterbelts in Montana, the Dakotas, and Wyoming. The station ~m'nishes the trees, aids in ~planting, and inspects them at the end of 1 year and at intervals of 5 years thereafter. These shelterbelts, which protect house and barns from winds and are classed as valuable farm improvements, have suffere~ during recent years from insects, drouth, and lack of care wherever farmers have become discouraged, but nearly 80 per- cent survive. Some of the trees which have given a good acount of themselves in shel- terbelts are green ash, box-elders, elms, hackberry, northwest poplar, burr oak, honey locust, Siberian pea tree, buck- thorn, western yellow pine, and red cedar. These trees are transplanted into shelterbelts from the nurseries when 1 or 2 years old. More than I00 plots of experimental trees are maintained at the Mandan ~mtion. OPEN PROBE OF BIG TEXAS WATER PRO~ECT Washington, Feb. I~.--A federal grand jury opened an investigation of alleged graft in the more than four billion dollar PWA water contt~ proj- ect in Wlllaey county, Texas. taxation purposes from 50 to 100 per cent. .--o--- Pass Tax Measure The senate recently by a vote of 44 to 2 passed the tax survey commission bill. sending it to the house for con- sideration. --o-- Driver's License Law In the senate a driver's license law was introduced by Senators Vinje and Thatcher. The license fee of 25 cents is fixed by the law which provides for revoking and suspension upon convic- tion of violating traffic laws. mow The proposal to repeal the absent voters' law was defeated in the senate. --o-- In the house a measure which would refund $2,000,000 to land owners from the hail insurance fund was intro- duced by Representatives Traynor and Odegaard. ---o--- 'Hopper Bill Reconsidered The state grasshopper bill. previous- ly killed, was reconsidered by the house and sent back into the commit- tee. ---o--- Creation of a state department of aeronautics was the subject of another measure introduced in the house. --c- A bill appropriating $I0,000 to cover the expense of the special session called last summer bY Governor Lan- ger was tossed into the bill hopper of the house. --o-- Ban Married Women Senator McDonald introduced a bill wh'~ch would prohibit the employment of married women in all state offices. --o-- The liability of a motor car driver for a guest riding with him and in- jured in an accident is removed by e bill proposed in the senate. --o-- Free School Books Free school books for pupils of com- mon and high schools of the state were proposed in a bill by Representative Savre. ---o-- The bill proposing a new cigaret stamp was indefinitely postponed. --o--- A pension for the blind to be ob- tained from a .003 mill levy was intro- duced in the house. ---O--- Exempt Home Quarter Section Tax exemption for the 160 acres on which a farmer has his buildings in the case of owners living on their farms, is contained in a senate mea- sure. The act also provides that any farmer who lived on his place for 20 years would benefit from the ac~ whether he still lived there or not. Homesteads located in any city or vil- lage would be exempt to the extent of $1500 of its assessed value. --o--- Public utilities would be prohibited from engaging in any subsidiary line or business, directly or indirectly, and l~vohibited from selling or furnishing goods, or any other product other than their service, according to the provi- mons. oz _a senate bill introduced by ~,enazor ~dricxson.~._ . Growing Crops Exempt Another senate measure would pro- hibit the mortgaging of growing crops. ---o-- Special elections for vacancies in city commissions or city boards it not within six months of the next election are provided in a house measure. If within the six months period, the va- cancy will be filled by appointment by the other members of the board. ---o-- A house bill providing that interest rates on public deposits shall be with- in the limits of one-huH of one per cent to two per cent on call deposits and between one and four per cent on time deposits, is being considered. ---o-- Transfer of municipal funds from one account to another is provided for in a house measure introduced by Representatives Schantz and Born. --o-- Another measure relating to civic affairs provides for the revision and passage of ordinances. ---o-- Motor Vehicle Law A new motor vehicle license law new in regard to fees charged and system of numbering and securing of licenses, was introduced into the house Feb. 6 by Representatives Symington and DalzelL Under the new law license plates would be-obtained from the county treasure and all plates would have the name and number of the county stamped on it. Fees would be charg- ed on the basis of the automobile's factory price, horsepower and net weight. Truck license fees would be altogether based on pay load capacity, and would run from $13~50 for a half ton Job, to $900 for all trucks seven tons and over. All moneys from the bill would go into the state highway fund which would be used for road purposes. Pete Garden Senators Dubay and Gronvold in- troduced a bill which authorized the g;eVernor to accept and convey in trust muds comprising the ~te of the International Peace Gsrde~ to the garden corporation and authm-lzi~ the ments on any of their holdings so that dams could be constructed and lakes formed. Another measure provided for the withdrawal from taxation of all in. undated land. On this same problem, the state_ would be granted full con- trol of all land within the normal highwater marks of navigable lakes for leasing to the federal government. ---o-- North Dakota Currency In the Senate a resolution asking congress to permit the Bank of North Dakota to issue currency against state bonds and securities just as national banks may now do under federal re- serve authority, was introduced by Senator Miklethun. -,-o-- A bill compelling all farmers to dis- troy all noxious weeds on his property at a time designated by the county commission and in a manner to be prescribed by therm ---o-- IAttle Missouri BrMge A senate resolution requested the contruction of a bridge across the Lit- tle Missouri River on the trail now passing south of Independence. The bridge is to be constructed fromfed- - eral funds, according to the resolution which was introduced by Senators Stucke and Mutchler. ---o-- The national housing act was boost- ed by a senate measure which was de- signed to promote all of the projects contained in the act and to permit all state banks to cooperate with its pro- visions. --o-- Coal Mine L/senses A measure drawn up by Senators McDonald and Cain seeks regulation of North Dakota coal mines through stricter licensing and more complete detail of information furnished the state coal mine inspector. The oper- ation of unlicensed mines, the product of which is bartered or sold, is pro- habited in the act. Another act, closely associated, pro- vides for the appointment of the state coa~ mine inspector by the Workmen's Compensation bureau and for the con- duct of his office, assistants, helpers, and so forth. Uncollected Taxes Representative Morgan introduced a bill which would require the deduc- tion of delinquent personal property taxes from salaries of officers, em- ployees of the state or any of its boards, bureaus or departments. ~O-- Cities could not be held liable for injuries received because of accumu- lations of frost, snow or sleet on pub- lic sidewalks, according to the pro- visions of a bill introduced in the house. --o-- Narcotic Act A bill closely followin'g the federal narcotic act and supporting the meas- ures of the federal act, was introduced into the senate by Senator Brostuen. A graduated scale of minimum limits for the capital stock of banks organ- ized in North Dakota municipalities was contained in a measure sponsored by Senators Peterson and Whelan by request. ---o-- An act regulating the election in independent school districts was sub- matted in the senate. --o--- The house received a bill proposing a law which in certain cases would permit a mechanic to place a lien for $200 upon an improvement on a piece of property which he had helped build. This lien would have rights prior to all other liens. Raise R--a e o-f Pay for Teams Because of Hig Feed Cost Bismarck, N. D., Feb., 14.--Effective Feb. I, twenty-five cents per hour will be paid in cash for teams driven by owners who are on relief rolls, accord- ing to E. A. Willson, FERA adminis- trator for North Dakota. This increase in cash payment, Will- son said, is authorized due to present high cost of animal feed. It is de- signed to enable clients working teams on present relief to buy sufficient feed to maintain the strength oi their teams while working . The new team rate means the relief client will work out his budget on the basis of the man hour rate only, Will- son pointed out, the entire team rate being paid in cash over and above the budgetary requirements of the family. The increased rate, hdwever, does not apply to working out past relief. The previous regulation, allowing 10 cents per h0ur in cash for team hire while working off past ~ relief, will still apply, Willson declared. Robert Love to be l RA Medical A t, Bismarck, N. Dak., Feb. 14.---Robert I~ Love, Fargo, arrives tomorrow to begin his duties as assistant director of medical service for the FgRA, ac- cording to Daniel G. Howell, director of medical service. A graduate of Fargo high school and Carleton college, Mr. Love has had a year of medical training at the med- ical school of the University of Min- nesota. He will as~st in the super- vision o~ the corrective cere program and the medical now opt- PRYE A N D OATS EARLY PASTURE Bes~.Em~;gn~HGra~p~ts Planting Grains By T. E. Stoa, Head of the Agronomy Department N. D. A .C. For use as an emergency pasture crop this spring, winter rye, oats and other cereal grains are most promising. These plants are able to recover rap- idly from injury caused by pasturing, they are rapid growing, succulent and provide a nutritious forage. Fall seeded winter rye which has survived the winter will provide con- siderable fair quality pasturage in the spring. Stock should not be permit- ted on the land, however, until the soil is dry and a fair spring growth has been made. If not pastured too heav- ily, or too late in the season, the field may still produce a fair crop of grain. Seed Rye Early If fall sown rye is not available, win- ter rye may be seeded early in the spring for the purpose of furnishing late spring or early summer pasture. Late sumer, or early fall sown rye will, if moisture conditions are favor- able, furnish good fall pasture after the regular pastures have given out. Rye will make its most rapid growth when temperatures are moderately low. Seed fr0~n 5 to 6 pecks per acre. Oats are one of the best emergency crops for either pasture or hay. Seed oats early in the spring, from 9 to 12 pecks per acre--the lighter seeding for the western part of the state. Do not pasture until about 6 inches high. Have sufficient acreage so as not to over- graze. Oats may also be used for in- creasing the amount of forage in a patchy or thin stand of sweet clover. Mixture For Variety Wheat, spring rye or barley may be pastured, but these crops usually yield less and by themselves produce less palatable forage. A mixture of oats and other cereals is sometimes used. The mixture adds variety and presum- ably will be more palatable. It is not advisable to try to establish stands of alfalfa, sweet clover or grass in grain crops that are seeded for emergency pasture. Close grazing and trampling are likely to destroy or in- jure the tender seedlings. Other crops will furnish satisfactory pasture under favorable conditions. They are, however, less dependable, or suited only to the most favored sec- tions of the state. Sweet clover when sown early with- out a nurse crop, will in favorable years make sufficient growth to furn- ish satisfaetory pasture under favor- able conditions. They are, however, less dependable, or suited only to the Classified Ads*i RATES. I 8C Per_Wflrd---No ad for leu tl~l,U ! ~e ~euresw. ord for su~seeuent In- North Dakota Newspaper Association BISMARCK, N. DAK. seriously endangering survival of the] crop. I Millet May Be Used J Millet, while not a choice pasturei crop, may sometimes be used with fair success. Millet plants are shallow root-! ed and pull out easily. Too, the plants do not recover readily from grazing and the quality of the forage is rela- tively low. Millet, however, will make considerable growth during the hot period of midsummer when most pas- ture plants are maturing. For this reason some may find millet useful for supplementing other forages. Dwarf Essex rape may be used as a summer or early fall pasture for sheep and hogs. The crop requires a gobd supply of moisture and fairly cool tem- perature. When seeding in close drills use from 4 to 5 pounds per acre. The crop is also sown in rows and cultivat- ed. This insures less injury from trampling by stock in grazing. Where sheep are pastured on rape, precau- tions against bloat should be taken. Hogs may be safely grazed on rape. 48,000 Children in N. D. Immunized by Medical Examiners Bismarck, N. Dak., Feb. 14.--Over 48,000 children have been immunized against diptheria and small-pox since the FERA immunization program was started in June, reports Daniel G. Howell, director of medical service, who relased final figures for 48 coun- ties this week. Since June 48,629 ~orth Dakota children under 18 years of age have been immunized against diptherla and small-pox in the 48 counties that have applied for the service. "Inasmuch as this project has until June 1935 to run, there is still time for the remaining counties to make appli- cation for the service," said Mr. How- ell. Counties who have not applied are McLean, Mercer, Morton and Ward. Traill does not receive any federal funds and is not eligible for the ser- vice. USED CARS AUTO BARGAIN--Studebaker .Rockne '~/5" sedan in excellent condition at a real bargain price. Write or ask for X, care Bismarck Capital. ff Tanming uu A.And tini~Fer,Sn 50 lililg glRoim ~'x72' O' most favored sections of the state. OLD GOLD WANTED years make sufficient growth to turn-I~aY, the .most because I refine late Ash fall pasture the first year in south-j ooaen~pmentgld" returned.SattsfactinFreegUarant~lnform~, eastern North Dakota, and in other tlon. Licensed by United States GOv- I ernment r sections with favorable moisture and a,. . D . Welsberg, Gold Reflm- l Co 16O& H~nnepin, Mlnn li! comparatively long growing season. ~nn " ' ~ e, Choose land reasonably free from 1 = " .... V---47t~ weeds. Seed at the rate of 10 to 12 ~I$~ELLANE;U - - pounds scarified seed in a well preoar-I ...... " s ~udr~flr~e ~i~edlyb~d beEmere~nC~cl~ l:~aLp~rUo/~A~=gtDot.~?~ot=~rem~ grazed. Closely grazed spring sown land inst~tl~ne'.Oebeo~rreee ~1~, sweet clover may not survive the suc-ILIvtngston. Montana. ,- ~,~r~ ceeding winter. Moderate fall grazing, ~= ~ however, may be practiced without vslno P&BWff REMEMBER 11~ Parts for your auto tot. t'Yes, we have largest auto Wreckers In holt. We under~etl the town. write or wlre. Elmwood Auto ing Co., Inc., 540 Mulberry St., burg. Illinois (Deot. C. P.) USED TRAC'~rORS, Plows, Drills, et~, _lwanted and for Bale. D n~chtnerF C earing House. FargO, N. WUHKEYS TURKEY~--~Llsten,_ look for our a~- nouncements. Your Interests and our interests are alike; old friends and new friends plan to support our j program. Mandan Creamery & Pro- l duee Co., Mandan. ]~tsmsenk Mlnot~ Jamestown, Dickinson Wllllsto~l $~HOOL~ AND COLIA~t~E$ CAPITAL COMMERC.IAL Col!eg~ BIs- .~ mares, an up-to-date office tr&ln- lug school. Our Pupils get the Post. tions "=Iff FEED alas allalfa, timothy rim o dl.g on s. P u. . . ugee, ~$est feed is oheal)~ montana ~eed & Grain Co., Box 4~ Boseman, Montana. XD---I ~- 19-~10.~] SEED CORN SEED OORN-- Germination 90% ~ o~-r more, $2.50 bu, and uP.. Write for information a n d samples eoverLn~ Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Millets, ~tnd other weeds. All seed subject tO $0o day testing privilege. N. D, Grimm Alfalfa Atmoelatlon, Fargo, N. D. 600 co-operating growers. 20-$1-22-25-34 KODAK FINI~BING enlargement free reprint order. Reprints: l~O's. 3c; l16's, 4c; 122's, 5c, Campbell's Photo Shop, Box 163. Bismarck. 19,22 WANTED TO BUY WANTED---Cash market for 37 items. Bids given on large lots of sheep pelts and junk, Clean horse tail hair 20e lb. Clean scrap aluminum 70 per lb. Ship to Dakota-Montana Hide add Meta~l Co,, Beach, N. Oak., o.r. Sidney. Mont.: Save this ad for the aaoress. xp-~8 The A. O. U. W, insures the whole family, 30 days of tge to 60 years. Full legal reserve life tnd disability insurance Assets over ~13,000,000. Eaey paym'ent of prem- ~lct~e, If desired. Write the Horde Gr- ace, A. O. U. W. at Fargo N D., for ~ar tlculars. ' " W~D WANTED -- Experienced m~lesman. (Mefl or Women), must have ~tr. , xP---21-3~-~344 EL]mOI~.ICAL WORI~ ELEuTRIC LIGHTS WIND DRIVEN--: You bu~d them. Write Wind Med~ Electrfe, Ridgway, Mont. MOTOR AND GENERATOR rewind lng, repglring; gun and lookgm/tiL Otto ....Dlrlam, Bismarok, N.D. I~tf PRO~'~SBIONA~ IERV]C~ o.F o~psules ~N~--Miouemon S ~oYot~ , _.-_t ~gtn.lP?l~d / . ~0 r ae~n I P t ~I prise. Bode - . P y, pt. A. Smad. stone, ~lm~. Xp,,,,,,,-8? CALNAN FUNERAL HOME, Phone ~. -Bismarck, N, Dak. 13ttW B~ERS .~)OT RE~D~ ~or.persp~r~ Bomb, ~en~r ~eet 65c postpazo~ ?~,~t. ~url[ett Agency, ~-rgO, N. ~aa. P-tf-10w SHO~ rep.atrln~, del/vered i~a'oel =~w rarest.. Srst e4ass work. X, D. ono e ~nop, ~Ismarok, N.D. e-lt~ WATCH 1R~PAIRING by mall Mdm'e ~ $1.00; wrist watches. $1.$5; oryst~. ~be and ~0e. O. J. Wteet, Blemareg. N.D.xI~--21-3~-3S.$~ Warty Winter feed HORSES and let Bets a .wo~ kill_ t.hem 0F spring? Ye~ san get twelve Hozer'e ~o and Wo~ Re.mover ~peulee for $1,50, post1~t~L ~raer now. J. W. Hofer, W/shek. N. D: xp---19-20-~I-|I SEE ACK'S for your auto frost shield, radiator repairing, door and wlnd~ shleld glass, Let us check your cool. ing ,system for anti-freeze solutions. Ack Radlator Shop, Blsmarck, N, D. ,~,,,, ~ . X _PT=t~~ RAW FURS RAW l~tYRS---Shtp to US for the b~t returns. Northern Hide & Fur Co., Bismarck, N.D. 17-if =. -- , , ,